Skip to main content

Full text of "Public accounts of Canada, 1954, v.1-2"

See other formats


Government 
Publicalions 






Government 
Publications 



MJ»- 






Govemraeal 
Publications 

PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



OF CANADA 



for the 



FISCAL YEAR ENDED MARCH 31 



14^2, \ 1954 




EDM OND C LOUTIER. C.M.G., O.A., D.S P. 

QUEEN'S PRINTER AND CONTROLLER OF STATIONERY 

OTTAWA. 1954. 



631229 






^T tTTCT 



AQAVL 



To His Excellency the Right Honourable Vincent Massey, C.H., Governor General and 
Commander-in-Chief of Canada. 

May it Please Your Excellency: 

The undersigned has the honour to present to Your Excellency the Public Accounts of 
Canada for the Fiscal Year ended March 31, 1954. 



All of which is respectfully submitted. 



Ottawa, October 1, 1954. 



W. E. HARRIS, 
Minister of Finance. 



93660— A— li 



n] 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

PART I ^ 

SURVEY OF THE PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 

Page 

Introductory Remarks 13 

1. Highlights of Governmental Financial Operations during 1953-54 13 

2. The Budgetary Accounts 16 

A. Revenues — 

(1) Tax Revenue — 

Taxes on personal incomes 21 

Taxes on mterest, dividends, rents and royalties going abroad 22 

Corpyoration income tax 22 

Succession duties 22 

Customs import duties 23 

Excise duties 23 

Excise taxes 23 

Other taxes 24 

Non-tax revenues 25 

Special receipts and credits 27 

B. Expenditures 28 

National Defence and Defence Production 30 

Public debt charges 33 

Subsidies and tax rental payments to Provinces 34 

Government contributions with respect to the Superannuation Account 35 

Provision for reserve for possible losses on ultimate realization of active assets 36 

Family allowances 36 

Unemployment Insurance Act administration and Government's contribution 36 

Agriculture 37 

Atomic Energy Control Board 37 

Canadian Broadcasting Corporation 37 

Citizenship and Immigration 38 

External Affairs 38 

Finance 39 

Mines and Technical Surveys 39 

National Health and Welfare 40 

National Research Council 41 

National Revenue 41 

Northern Affairs and National Resources 42 

Post Office 42 

Public Works 43 

Royal Canadian Mounted Police 44 

Trade and Commerce 44 

Transport 45 

Veterans Affairs 45 

All other departments 46 

Appropriations 47 

3. The Cash Position 48 

4. The Statement of Assets and Liabilities of Canada 50 

'1) Summary 50 

(2) Analysis of changes in principal UabiUty classifications during 1953-54 54 

Floating Debt 54 

Deposit and Trust Accounts 54 

Insurance, Pension and Guaranty Accounts 55 

Old Age Security Fund 56 

Deferred Credits 57 

Sundry Suspense Accounts 58 

Province Debt Accounts arising out of Confederation settlements 59 

Unmatured Funded Debt 59 

(3) Analysis of changes in principal asset classifications during 1953-54 59 

Cash and other current assets 60 

Loans to, and investments in. Crown agencies 61 

Other loans and investments 63 

Sinking fund and other investments held for retirement of unmatured funded debt 66 

Deferred Charges 66 

Sundry Suspense Accounts 66 

Reserve for Possible Losses 66 

f4) Decrease in Net Debt 66 

[5) Contingent Liabilities 67 

5. The PubUc Debt 67 

Gross and Net Debt 67 

Unmatured Funded Debt 68 

Summary of security issues and redemptions diuing the year 69 

Interest rates 72 

Indirect Debt or Contingent Liabilities 73 

4 



[I 



r. 



TABLE OF CONTENTS— Continued 

STATEMENTS 

OF REVENUES AND EXPENDITURES, ASSETS AND LIABILITIES, ETC. 



Page 



Comparative Statement of Expenditures and Revenues, March 31, 1954 with March 31, 1953 78- 

Sununarized Statement of Expenditures by Departments 82 

Summarized Statement of Revenue by Main Classifications and Departments 84 

Comparative Statement of Assets and Liabilities, March 31, 1954 with March 31, 1953 86 

Explanatory Notes on the Statement of Assets and Liabilities 88 

Comparative Schedules to Statement of Assets and LiabiUties — 

Schedule A — Cash — Ciurent and Special Deposits 92 

" B — Working Capital Advances to Crown Corporations 92 

" C — Departmental Working Capital Advances 92 

Loans to, and Investments in — 

" D — Canadian Farm Loan Board 93 

" E — Canadian National Railways 93 

" F — National Harbours Board 93 

" G — Miscellaneous Crown Agencies 94 

" H — Loans to Provincial and Municipal Governments 94 

" I — Loans to United Kingdom and other Governments 94 

" J — Soldier Settlement and Veterans Land Acts Loans 95 

" K — Other Loans and Investments, Miscellaneous 95 

" L — Sinking Fund and Other Investments, etc 96 

" M — Sundry Suspense Accounts (Assets) 06 

" N— Net Debt 96 

" O— Floating Debt 99 

" P — Deposit and Trust Accounts — Miscellaneous 101 

" Q — Insurance and Guaranty Funds 103 

" R — Pension and Retirement Funds -103 

" S— Deferred Credits 104 

" T — Sundry Suspense Accounts (Liabilities) 104 

** U — Province Debt Accounts 106 

" V— Funded Debt Unmatured 106 

Contingent Liabilities 108 

Appendices 

No. 1— Expenditures and Revenues by Fiscal Years from July 1, 1867 to March 31, 1954 109 

No. 2— Ordinary Revenue Classified by Principal Sources, from April 1, 1914 to March 31, 1954 112 

No. 3 — Return on Investments 114 

No. 4 — Unmatured Funded Debt including Treasury Bills of Canada on March 31, 1954 and the Annual 

Interest Payable Thereon 116 

No, 5— Gross and Net Debt of Canada, July 1, 1867 to March, 31, 1954 118 

No. 6 — Interest on Public Debt 120 

No. 7 — ^Amortization of Bond Discount and Commission Account 123 

No. 8 — Cost of Issuing New Loans ' 124 

No. 9— Servicing of Public Debt 125 

No. 10 — Assistance to Railways since Confederation 126 



TABLE OF CONTENTS— Continued 

PART II ^ 

DETAILS OF THE ACCOUNTS 
Departments 

(A list of Govemment Agencies, Boards, Commissions, etc., is given on page 9) 

Page 

Agriculture A 

Agricultural Prices Support Account A — 46, 47 

Agricultural Products Board Account A — 47 

Experimental Farms Service A — 12 

Feed grains, Western, freight assistance on A — 31 

Ho^ carcasses, premiums on A — 32 

Major irrigation and reclamation projects in the Prairie Provinces A — 37 

Prairie Farm Emergency Fund A — 47 

Prairie Farm Rehabilitation Act and Water Storage A — 34 

Revenues A — 46 

Auditor General's Office B 

Canadian Broadcasting Corporation BB 

Canadian Maritime Conmiission Z — 85 

Office of the Chief Electoral Officer C 

Citizenship and Immigration CC 

Citizenship CC— 3, 21 

Immigration Branch CC — 4, 21 

Indian Affairs Branch CC— 6, 21 

National Gallery of Canada CC— 20, 22 

Civil Service Commission D 

Defence Production DD 

Canadian Arsenals Limited DD — 6, 7, 8 

Canadian Commercial Corporation DD — 9 

Capital Assistance DD — 3 

Crown As^ts Disposal Corf>oration DD — 8, 9 

Defence Construction (1951) Limited DD — 6, 9 

Defence Production Revolving Fund DD — 8 

Eldorado Mining and Refining Limited DD — 9 

Polymer Corporation Limited DD — 7, 9 

Revenues DD — 7 

External Affairs E 

Colombo Plan E— 11, 13 

International Joint Commission E — 10 

Finance F 

Bank of Canada F— 22 

Blocked Currency F— 22 

Canadian Farm Loan Board F — 20, 23 

Commodity Prices Stabilization Corporation, Ltd F — 10, 23, 25,27 

Comptroller of the Treasury F — 6 

Debt, Public F— 10, 25, 28 

Exchange Fund Account F — 23, 25 

International Bank for Reconstruction and Development F — 24 

International Monetary Fund F — 24 

Municipalities, grants to F — 12 

Newfoundland F— 12, 26 

Open Accounts F — 22 

Provinces, payments to F — 11 

Reference Table F— 2 

Reserve, provision for losses (Active Assets) F — 19, 28 

Revenues F — 20 

Royal Canadian Mint and Assay Office F— 9, 20, 2a 

Salaries, reclassifications and increases, provision for F — 16 

Superannuation and retirement benefits F — 15, 26 

Tariff Board F— 9 

Unforeseen expenses, provision for F — 13 

Universities, grants to F — 17 

War Claims Funds F— 26 



TABLE OF CONTENTS— Conitnucd 

Page 

Fisheries G 

Governor General and Lieutenant-Governors H 

Lisurance I 

Justice J 

Office of the Commissioner of Penitentiaries J — 13 

Labour K 

Government Annuities K — 4, 18 

Grovernment employees' compensation K — 8 

UnemplojTnent Insurance Commission K — 12, 18 

Legislation L 

House of Commons L — 5, 10 

Library of Parliament L — 9, 10 

The Senate L— 3, 10 

Mines and Technical Surveys M 

Dominion Coal Board M — 19 

Emergency Gold Mining Assistance Act M — 14 

International Boundary Commission M — 11 

National Defence N 

Defence Research and Development N — 15 

North Atlantic Treaty Organisation N — 15 

Reference Table N— 2 

National Fihn Board NN 

National Harbours Board Z — 88 

National Health and Welfare O 

Blind persons allowances O — 48 

Civil Defence 0—51 

Family Allowance payments O — 46 

General health grants O — 16 

Old age assistance O — 48 

Old age security payments ,.^: O— 49, 54 

National Research Council and Atomic Energy Control Board P 

Atomic Enei^ of Canada Limited P — 7, 8 

National Revenue Q 

Customs and Excise Divisions Q — 3, 12 

Revenues Q — 12 

Taxation Division Q— 10, 12 

Northern Affairs and National Resources 1 R 

Canadian Government Travel Bureau R — 31 

Eastern Rockies Forest Conservation Board R — 30 

National Battlefields Commission R — 14 

National Museum of Canada R — 15 

Northwest Territories Power Commission R — ^32 

Post Office S 

Balance Sheet, departmental S — 19 

Privy Council T 

Federal District Commission T — 4 

National Capital Planning Committee T — 4 

Prime Minister's Residence T — 3 

Royal Commission on the South Saskatchewan Irrigation and Power Project T — 3 

Public Archives '. . . U 

Public Printing and Stationery V 

Public Works W 

Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation W — 89, 91, 92 

Housing W— 89 

Trans-Canada Highway W— 88 

Royal Canadian Moimted Police .* X 

Policing of provinces and mimicipalities X — 14 



TABLE OF CONTENTS— Continued 

Page 

Secretary of State .1 . . . XX 

Bureau for Translations XX — i 

Patent and Copyright Office XX — 1 

Trade and Commerce Y 

Canada Grain Act — 

Board of Grain Commissioners for Canada Y — 1 1 , 13, 14 

Canadian Government Elevators Y — 12, 13, 14 

Canadian International Trade Fairs Y — 6, 15 

Census Y — 9 

Dominion Bureau of Statistics Y — 9 

Export Credits Insurance Corporation Y — 14 

Revt'iuiis Y— 13 

Transport Z 

Air Transport Board Z — 59 

Canadian Maritime Commission Z — 85 

Canadian National Railways Z — 65 

Canadian National (West Indies) Steamships Limited Z — 28, 66 

Canadian Overseas Telecommunication Corporation Z — 66 

National Harbours Board Z — 88 

Park Steamship Company Limited Z — 66 

Reference Table Z— 2 

Revenues Z — 61 

Steamship subventions Z — 85 

Transport Commissioners for Canada, Board of Z — 59 

Transport Controller Z — 7 

Unemployment Insurance Commission K — 12, 18 

Veterans Affairs ZZ 

Canadian Pension Commission ZZ — 14 

Hospitals ZZ— 5, 8 

Land Settlement (Veterans' Land Act) ZZ— 16, 21, 22 

Pensions— World Wars 1 and 2 ZZ— 15 

Re-establishment credits ZZ — 20 

Treatment Services ZZ — 5 

War Veterans' Allowance Board ZZ — 12 

General — 

Statements as required by the Financial Administration Act 



TABLE OF CONTENTS— Concluded 
Government Agencies, Boards, Combassions, Etc. 



Page 



Agricultural Products Board A — 47 

Agricultural Prices Support Board A — 45, 47 

Air Transport Board Z — 59 

Atomic Energy Control Board P — 6 

•Atomic Energy of Canada Limited P — 7, 8 

♦Bank of Canada F— 22 

Board of Grain Commissioners for Canada Y — 11, 13, 14 

Board of Transport Conunissioners for Canada Z — 59 

Canada Labour Relations Board K — 5 

Canada — United States Permanent Joint Board on Defence E — 3 

♦Canadian Arsenals Limited DD — 6, 7, 8 

♦Canadian Broadcasting Corporation BB 

♦Canadian Conmiercial Corporation DD — 9 

♦Canadian Farm Loan Board F — 20, 23 

Canadian Government Elevators Y — 12, 13, 14 

Canadian Maritime Commission .* Z — ^85 

♦Canadian National Hallways Z — 65 

♦Canadian National (West Indies) Steamships Limited Z — 28, 66 

♦Canadian Overseas Telecommunication Corporation Z — 66 

♦Canadian Patents and Development Limited P — 7, 8 

Canadian Pension Commission ZZ — 14 

♦Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation W — 89, 91, 92 

Civil Service Commission D 

Commodity Prices Stabilization Corporation Limited F — 10, 23, 25,27 

♦Crown Assets Disposal Corporation DD — 8, 9 

♦Defence Construction (1951) Limited DD — 6, 9 

Defence Research Board N — 15 

Dominion Coal Board M — 19 

♦Eastern Rockies Forest Conservation Board R — 30 

♦Eldorado Aviation Limited DD — 11 

♦Eldorado Mining and Refining Limited DD — 9 

♦Export Credits Insurance Corporation Y — 14 

♦Federal District Commission T— 4 

Fisheries Prices Support Board G — 14, 17 

Fisheries Research Board of Canada G — 9 

Fraser River Basin, Dominion Provincial Board W — 82 

Income Tax App>eal Board Q — 1 1 

International Boundary Commission M — 11 

International Columbia River Engineering Board R — 17 

International Commission for the Northwest Atlantic Fisheries G — 13 

International Fisheries Commission — Halibut G — 11, 17 

International Joint Commission E — 10 

International North Pacific Fisheries Commission G — 13 

International Pacific Salmon Fisheries Commission G — 12, 17 

International Whaling Commission G — 13 

Labour Relations Board, Canada K — 5 

♦National Battlefields Commission R — 14 

National Capital Planning Committee T — 4 

National Council on Physical Fitness O — 50 

National Film Board NN 

National Gallery of Canada CC— 20, 22 

♦National Harbours Board Z — 88 

National Research Council P 

Newfoundland Fisheries Board *. G — 4 

♦Northern Transportation Company Limited DD— 11 

♦Northwest Territories Power Conmiission R — 32 

♦Park Steamship Company Limited Z — 66 

Penitentiaries, OflSce of the Commissioner of J — 13 

♦Polymer Corporation Limited DD — 7, 9 

Restrictive Trade Practices Commission J — 7 

Royal Commission on the South Saskatchewan Irrigation and Power Project T — 3 

Soldier Settlement and Veterans' Land Act, the Director ZZ— 16, 21, 22 

Statute Revision Commission J — 10 

Tariff Board F— 9 

Unemployment Insurance Commission K — 12, 18 

War Veterans' Allowance Board ZZ — 12 

♦Financial Statements arc in Volume II of this Report. 

REPORT OF THE AUDITOR GENERAL 



93660— A— 2 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



11 



Department of Finance, 

Ottawa, October 1, 1954. 

The Honourable W. E. Harris, 
Minister of Finance, 
Ottawa, Canada. 

Sir: 

I have the honour to submit the Public Accounts of the Government of Canada for the 
fiscal year ended March 31, 1954. 

Section 64 of the Financial Administration Act provides that: 

"(1) An annual report, called the Public Accounts, shall be laid before the House 
of Commons by the Minister on or before the thirty-first day of December or, if Parliament 
is then not in session, within fifteen days after the commencement of the next ensuing 
session thereof. 

(2) The Public Accounts shall be in such form as the Minister may direct, and shall 
include: 

(a) a report on the financial transactions of the fiscal year; 

(6) a statement, certified by the Auditor General, of the expenditures and revenues 
of Canada for the fiscal year; 

(c) a statement, certified by the Auditor General, of such of the assets and liabilities 
of Canada as in the opinion of the Minister are required to show tbp financiail 
position of Canada as at the termination of the fiscal year; 

(d) the contingent liabilities of Canada; and 

(e) such other accounts and information as are necessary to show, with respect to 
the fiscal year, the financial transactions and financial position of Canada, or 
are required by any Act to be shown in the Public Accounts." 

The report required by the statute is presented in three parts: 

Part I — A survey of the Public Accounts of Canada containing a report on the 
transactions of the fiscal year, together with statements, certified by the Auditor General, 
of the revenues and expenditures for the fiscal year 1953-54, and of the assets and liabilities 
of Canada as at March 31, 1954, together with a statement of the contingent liabilities as 
of that date and various other supporting schedules, statements and appendices, including 
a summarized statement of government assistance to railways since Confederation. 

Part II — Details of revenue, expenditure and asset and liability transactions by 
departments together with certain statenients required by the Financial Administration 
Act to be published in the Public Accounts. 

Part III — The financial statements of all Crown corporations and the auditors' reports 
thereon. This Part is published as a separate volume. 

The report of the Auditor General to the House of Commons on his examination of the 
accounts for the year is appended to volume I. 



Respectfully submitted, 



K. W. TAYLOR, 
Deputy Minister of Finance. 



93660— A— 2i 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 13 

PART I 

SURVEY OF THE PUBUC ACCOUNTS 

To enable the reader to grasp the significance of the voluminous details to be found in this 
report, and to place them in proper perspective in relation to one another, the Government's 
financial transactions for the fiscal year 1953-54 are sunoanarized in this introductory survey. 
To make it easier to follow, the figures in the survey have been given in most cases to the nearest 
million dollars. 

The pages which follow present: 

1. A brief summary of the highlights of Governmental financial operations during the 
year. 

2. A review of the budgetary accounts for 1953-54, with an analysis of the budgetary 
revenues and expenditures and surplus for the fiscal year and comments on the more 
significant aspects of the more important items. 

3. A brief review of the cash position in 1953-54, with an explanation of the relationship 
between budgetarj' and cash transactions. 

4. A summary of the Government's statement of assets and liabilities as at March 31, 1954, 
with an analysis of the changes that have taken place in the principal asset and liability 
categories during the year. 

5. An analysis of the public debt as at March 31, 1954, and a summary of security issues 
and redemptions during the fiscal year. 

1. HIGHLIGHTS OF GOVERNMENTAL FINANCIAL OPERATIONS 

DURING 1953-54 

The budgetary revenues of the government for the fiscal year ended March 31, 1954 were 
the largest on record. The total of $4,396 million was $77 million or about 1^ per cent less 
than the budget forecast of $4,473 million, but $35 million more than the $4,361 million 
collected in 1952-53. 

Budgetary expenditures amounted to $4,350 million, a total exceeded only in the four 
war years, 1942-43 to 1945-46, inclusive. They were $112 million or approximately 2^ per cent 
less than the budget forecast of $4,462 million, but $13 million more than the total spent in 
1952-53. 

Revenues exceeded expenditures by $46 million, and 1953-54 was the eighth successive year 
in which the financial operations of the government resulted in a budgetary surplus. This 
budgetary surplus of $46 million compares with a budget forecast of $11 million for 1953-54 and 
an actual surplus of $24 million for the fiscal year ended March 31, 1953. 

Expressed in terms of revenues and expenditures per capita, in 1953-54 budgetary revenues 
amounted to $297.43 and budgetary expenditures to $294.33. In 1952-53 per capita revenues 
were $302.20 and per capita expenditures $300.57. 

In 1953-54, budgetary revenues were equivalent to 18 per cent of the gross national product 
compared with 18-8 per cent in 1952-53, while budgetary expenditures were 17-9 per cent 
compared with 18-7 per cent in 1962-53. 

On the revenue side of the government's budgetary operations the most significant feature 
was the continued buoyancy of the revenues which, despite the reductions in tax rates announced 
in the 1953 budget, were the largest on record. Corporation income taxes declined by $49 
million, excise duties by $15 million and special receipts and credits by $8 million, but these 
decreases were more than offset by increases of $41 million in excise taxes, $18 million in customs 
import duties, $8 million in personal income taxes and $38 million in non-tax revenues. 



14 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



BUDGETARY REVENUES AND EXPENDITURES 



MILLIONS OF DOLLARS 

5000 



4000 



3000 



2000 



1000 



MILLIONS OF DOLLARS 

5000 



4000 




3000 



2000 



iOOO 



1947 l»4« 1940 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 



BUDGETARY SURPLUS 



MILLIONS OF DOLLARS 

800 



MILLIONS OF DOLLARS 

800 




1947 1046 1949 



1950 



1951 1952 1953 1954 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 15 

On the expenditure side, the most noteworthy feature was the continued importance of 
defence in the government's expenditure program. In 1953-54, defence expenditures were $1,854 
million or approximately 43 per cent of the total budgetary expenditures for the year. This was 
approximately $117 million or about 6 per cent less than the corresponding total in the preceding 
year when defence expenditures constituted 45 per cent of the government's total budgetary outlay. 

Although the budgetary surplus was $46 million, the government made loans, advances and 
other- non-budgetary disbursements of about $443 million and at the same time reduced the 
amount of its unmatured funded debt outstanding in the hands of the public by approximately 
$267 million. The manner in which this was achieved can be understood more readily by taking 
an overall view of the government's financial transactions for the fiscal year. 

The following table summarizes the budgetary and non-budgetary transactions and changes 
in cash position for the fiscal year ended March 31, 1954: 

TABLE I 

SuiiMARY OF BUDGETARY AND NON-BUDGETART Fiscal Year Ended 

TRANSACTIONS AND CHANGES IN CASH POSITION March 31, 1954 

(in millions of dollars) 

Budgetary revenues 4,396 

Budgetary expenditures 4,350 

Budgetary surplus 46 

Non-budgetary receipts and credits (excluding unmatured fimded debt transactions) — 

RepajTnents of loans, investments and working capital advances 457 

Net government annuities accounts receipts 62 

Net insurance and pension account receipts 142 

Net increases and receipts in simdry other accounts 107 

768 

Non-budgetary disbursements and charges (excluding unmatured funded debt transactions) — 

Loans, investments and working capital advances 333 

Other non-budgetary expenditures 110 443 

Net amount available from non-budgetary transactions 325 

Overall cash available from budgetary and non-budgetary transactions for debt reduction 371 

Net decrease in unmatured funded debt outstanding in tne hands of the public 267 

Net increase in cash balances 104 

As explained in the section on "The Cash Position", the budgetary surplus for the fiscal year 
does not measure the full impact of government operations upon the Canadian economy in 
1953-54. Large amounts were received and paid out for extra-budgetary purposes, such as the 
loans and advances which the government is authorized to make and the transactions in con- 
nection with the many insurance, pension, annuity and deposit and trust accounts which it is 
required or has undertaken to hold or administer. 

These non-budgetary disbursements and charges amounted to $443 million and included 
$146 million invested in or loaned to the Canadian National Railways for capital expenditures 
on additions and betterments and the acquisition of new rolling stock and equipment, $99 
million advanced to the Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation for house construction and 
housing loans, and $46 million loaned to the old age security fund to finance pension payments 
out of the fund which were not covered by old age security tax receipts. More than offsetting 
these were non-budgetary receipts and credits amounting to $768 million of which the two 
principal items were $457 million from the repayments of sundry loans and investments (of 



16 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



which $164 million represents the repayment by the C.N.R. of government loans out of the 
proceeds of the $200 million loan to the public which was issued early in 1954f and $311 million 
from net annuity, pension and other liability account receipts. 

Pension payments from the old age security fund amounted to $339 million in 1953-54 
and tax receipts credited to the fund amounted to $293 million with the result that there was 
a deficit for the year of $46 million which was covered by a temporary loan by the Minister 
of Finance to the fund. During 1952-53 pension payments amounted to $323 million and tax 
receipts credited to the fund to $224 million, resulting in an excess of pension payments over 
tax receipts of $99 million. Under the authority of a vote of parliament, $99 million representing 
the deficit of the fund sustained during 1952-53, was written-off to the reserve for possible 
losses on the ultimate realization of active assets. 

During 1953-54, the government's unmatured funded debt decreased by $234 million, but 
as other liabilities of the government increased by $239 million, the gross public debt increased 
by $5 million to $17,923 million at March 31, 1954. During the same period the net active 
or realizable or revenue-producing assets increased by $51 million to $6,807 million with the 
result that the government's net debt — ^that is, the gross debt less the active assets — was $11,116 
million at March 31, 1954, a reduction of $46 million which is of course equivalent to the 
budgetary surplus for the fiscal year. 

After taking into account the budgetary surplus of $46 million and the net balance of 
$325 million available from non-budgetary transactions, $371 million was available for debt 
reduction. Unmatured funded debt in the hands of the public after taking into account sinking 
fund purchases and transactions in the securities investment account, decreased by $267 million 
during the year and the government's year-end cash balances increased by $104 million. 



2. THE BUDGETARY ACCOUNTS 

A summarized statement of revenues and expenditures and surplus for the fiscal year ended 
March 31, 1954, with the comparable figures for fiscal years ended March 31, 1947 to 1953 
inclusive, is given in the following table: 

TABLE II 

BtTDGETABT REVENUES, ExPENDITTJKES AND SuRPLTJS 

(In millions of dollars) 



Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 


Budgetary 
Revenues 


Budgetary- 
Expenditures 


Surplus 


1947 


3,007-9 
2,871.7 
2,771-4 
2,580-1 
3,112-5 
3,980-9 
4,360-8 
4,396-3 


2,634-2 
2,195-6 
2,175-9 
2,448-6 
2,901-2 
3,732-9 
4,337-3 
4,350-5 


373-7 


1948 


676-1 


1949 


595-5 


1960 ; 


131-5 


1951 


211-3 


1952 


248 


1953 


23-5 


1954 


45-8 







Budgetary revenues and expenditures on a per capita basis and as a percentage of the gross 
national product for the fiscal years 1949-50 to 1953-54 inclusive are shown in Table III which 
follows: 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 

TABLE III 

Budgetary Revenues and Expenditures per Capita and as a 
Percentage of Gross National Product 



17 



Fiscal Year 



Budgetarj- Revenues 



Per Capita<») 



As a percentage 

of gross national 

product^*^ 



Budgetary Expenditures 



Per capita") 



As a percentage 

of gross national 

product*-) 



1949-50 
1950-51 
1951-52 
1952-53 
1953-54 



191-87 

226-99 

284-17<« 

302-20 

29743 



% 




15-7 




171 




18-5 




18-8 




180 





182-09 

211-58 

266-46<« 

300-57 

294-33 



% 

14-9 
15-9 
17-4 
18-7 
17-9 



") Based on estimated population as of June 1 in fiscal year. 

<*' Based on gross national product for calendar year ended within fiscal year. 

<" 1951 census of jjopulation. 

Analysis of Budgetary Revenues and Expenditures by Months 

In Table II the total budgetary revenues and expenditures and the consequent surpluses 
for the past eight years have been set out. In the table which follows the budgetary revenues, 
expenditures and surplus for the fiscal year ended March 31, 1954, are analyzed by months. 

TABLE IV 

Bui>GETABT Revenues, Expenditukes and Surplus by Months 
(In millions of dollars) 



Month 



Revenues 



For 
month 



Cumulative 

to end of 

month 



Expenditures 



For 
month 



Cumulative 

to end of 

month 



Surplus or Deficit ( — ) 



For 
month 



Cumulative 

to end of 

month 



Aprill953 

May 

June 

July 

August 

September 

October 

November 

December 

January 1954 

February 

March 

March supplementarj'. . . 

Total for fiscal year 



269 
410 
372 
389 
324 
325 
362 
338 
379 
356 
351 
357 
164 



269 
679 
1,051 
1,440 
1,764 
2,089 
2,451 
2,789 
3,168 
3,524 
3,875 
4,232 
4,396 



189 
289 
387 
344 
271 
408 
296 
330 
414 
309 
328 
521 
264 



189 
478 
865 
1,209 
1,480 
1,888 
2,184 
2,514 
2,928 
3,237 
3,565 
4,086 
4,350 



80 

121 

-15 

45 

53 

-83 

66 

8 

-35 

47 

23 

-164 

-100 



80 
201 
186 
231 
284 
201 
267 
275 
240 
287 
310 
146 

46 



4,396 



4,350 



46 



While both revenue collections and expenditures are subject to month to month variations, 
there is usually less fluctuation in revenues than in expenditures. Changes in taxation rates, 
in the base on which taxes are calculated and in economic conditions generally affect the 
revenues, but with the introduction in recent years of the system of paying personal and cor- 
poration income taxes on the instalment plan, there has been a greater degree of continuity 
and stability in collections and, other things being equal, approximately one-half of the year's 
revenues is received during the first half of the fiscal year and approximately one-half during 
the second. As shown in Table IV, of total revenues of $4,396 million, $2,089 million or 
approximately 47 per cent was received during the first six months and $2,307 million or 
53 per cent in the remainder of the fiscal year. 



18 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



BUDGETARY REVENUES AND EXPENDITURES BY MONTHS 
MILLIONS or DOLLARS FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDE D MARCH 31, 1954 millions of dollars 
600 



500 



400 



300 




200 



BUDGETARY SURPLUS OR DEFICIT BY MONTHS 
millions Of dollars for THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED MARCH 31,1954 millions of dollars 



375 



375 



250 



125 



surplus 




250 



DEFICIT 



APR. MAY JUNE JULY AUG. SEPT. OCT. NOV. DEC. JAN. FEB. MAR. MAR. 

1953 1954 



125 



250 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS » 

For expenditures, where a substantial part of the annual charges are not recorded in the 
accounts until towards the end of the year, the variation between the first and second halves 
of the year is much more pronounced. Many construction contracts which are normally let 
in the early part of the year do not come up for payment until some months later, and 
deficits sustained by Crown corporations and losses incurred in the operation of various agencies 
and accounts are not known until the end or near the end of the fiscal year. Similarly, any 
addition to the general reserve for possible losses on the ultimate realization of active assets 
is made at the year-end after consideration of changes in the amount and status of the active 
assets during the year. There is also a further factor tending to make expenditures higher in 
the last half of the fiscal year. Under section 35 of the Financial Administration Act the 
Government's books remain open after March 31 to record expenditures which, although they 
originate in and are attributable to the current fiscal year are not actually paid until April, 
the first month of the following year. The effect of this procedure is that the greater part of 
an extra month's expenditure is carried back to the old year so that the second half of the 
fiscal year includes expenditures for approximately seven months and the first half for approxi- 
mately five months. 

In 1953-54 these factors again made expenditures in the latter part of the fiscal year 
disproportionately high. As shown in Table IV, expenditures for 1953-54 were $4,350 million; 
of these only §1,888 million or approximately 43 per cent were made in the first six months 
and $2,462 million or 57 per cent in the remainder of the year. Moreover, while $3,875 million 
or 88 per cent of the revenues for the year had been collected up to the end of February, only 
$3,565 million or 82 per cent of the expenditures had been made by that date, and the surplus 
which was $310 million at February 28, 1954, was reduced to $46 million at the year-end. 

The Basis of Accounting — "Cash" versus "Accrual" Accounting 

There are two generally accepted bases or systems of accounting. One is the "cash" basis 
under which revenues are accounted for when received in cash and expenditures are accounted 
for when paid, and the other is the "accrual" basis under which revenues are accounted for 
when earned or due, even though not collected, and expenditures are accounted for when the 
liabilities are incurred whether payment is made in that accounting period or not. 

While many factors must be considered in determining how the government's voluminous 
and varied transactions should be recorded and brought into focus in a clear and comprehensive 
way, it should be borne in mind that the prime purpose of government accounting is to serve 
the requirements of Parliament and more particularly to ensure effective control by Parliament 
over public moneys. As Parliamentary control in Canada is predicated on the operation of the 
Consolidated Revenue Fund, which is by law a cash account, and on regulating the flow of 
cash receipts into and cash payments out of the Fund, it follows that the accounts of Canada 
must be maintained basically on a cash system. However, there is provision in the Financial 
Administration Act bringing into the accounts of each fiscal year expenditures relating to that 
year, which on a pure cash basis would be excluded, and in addition certain modifications have 
been made to facilitate the maintenance of accounting control over certain assets and liabilities, 
and to provide for valuation adjustments for active assets in anticipation of possible losses 
on ultimate realization. 

Revenues are reported on a cash basis and consequently taxes assessed and due and other 
revenues receivable or accrued (including interest accrued) are not set up as assets on the 
Government's statement of assets and liabilities. 

On the expenditures side, under the provisions of section 35 of the Financial Administration 
Act, for thirty days after the end of each fiscal year, payments for the discharge of debts 
properly applicable to the old year may be made and charged to that year. Consequently, 
liabilities under contracts and other accounts payable at March 31 (except those amounts 
which are paid during the month of April and charged as expenditures in the old year) do not 
appear as liabilities on the statement of assets and liabilities. This is a significant modification 
of pure "cash" accounting, and brings into the year's transactions the greater part of those 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



acpenditures which on the accrual basis would be carried to the statement of assets and 
liabilities as accounts payable. In other respects the expenditure accounts reflect refinements 
of the cash basis. For example, discounts and commissions on loans are not charged to 
expenditures in the year in which they are paid, but are set up as deferred charges on the 
statement of assets and liabilities and are amortized or written off to expenditures over the 
period of the loan. Again, losses on loans and advances and on other assets classed as active 
are not generally charged to expenditures in the year in which the loss is sustained; instead 
provision is made annually for a reserve for possible losses on the realization of active assets 
to which the ultimate loss when determined and authorized may be charged. 

Prior to 1951-52, it was the practice to charge interest on the public debt as it became 
due rather than when it was paid. This was a modification of the strict cash basis of accounting, 
but in 1951-52 a further modification was made whereby the charges to budgetary expenditures 
for interest on the public debt were made month by month as the interest accrued rather than 
annually or semi-annually as it became due and payable. This change is in line with the aim 
previously mentioned of bringing into the accounts of the year all the expenditures relating to 
that year. No comparable change in the treatment of interest receivable was made as it was 
not considered appropriate to accrue interest receivable, which might or might not be received 
or to take it into account in determining the revenues for the year before it was actually received. 

These examples will serve to indicate that while revenues are reported on a cash basis, 
in expenditure reporting substantial modifications have been made in the cash basis to achieve 
many of the advantages which accrual accounting would produce. The practice is essentially 
conservative in that on the one hand the budgetary liabilities are set up or are otherwise taken 
into the accounts for the year, and on the other, tax and other revenue assessments, interest 
accruals and accounts receivable are not treated as active assets or taken into revenue until 
collected. 

A. REVENUES 

Total budgetary revenues amounted to $4,396 million in the fiscal year 1953-54. This was 
$35 million or 0-8 per cent higher than the $4,361 million received in 1952-53. Of the total 
for the year, $4,004 million or 91 per cent was derived from taxes, and $392 million or 9 per cent 



MILLIONS or DOLLARS 

50001 



BUDGETARY REVENUES BY SOURCE 



4000 



3000 



2000 



1000 



FISCAL YEARS ENDED MARCH 31 



MILLIONS or DOLLARS 

5000 



l2°/e 




OTHER REVENUES 
^ TOTAL REVENUE 
•"FROM TAXES 91% 



CUSTOMS IMPORT DUTIES 



EXCISE DUTIES, SALES AND 
OTHER EXCISE TAXES 



CORPORATION INCOME TAX 
INCLUDING EXCESS PROFITS TAX 



PERSONAL INCOME TAX 



4000 



3000 



2000 



1000 



1947 1948 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



21 



from non-tax revenues and special receipts and credits. A statement of revenues for the fiscal 
year 1953-54 classified by major categories, with the corresponding figures for 1952-53, is 
presented in Table V. 

TABLE V 

Statement of Budgetabt Re\texues by Majob Classifications 

(In millions of dollars) 







Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 




Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 


Source 


1954 


1953 


Amount 




« 


Amount 


Per cent 


Amount 


Per cent 


Per cent 


Ordinary revenue — 
Tax revenue — 

Personal income tax* 


1,187-7 

53-8 
1,191-2 

39-1 
407-3 
226-7 
587-3 
296-0 

14-5 


27-0 

1-2 
27- 1 
0-9 
9-3 
5-2 
13-4 
6-7 
0-3 


1,180-0 

53-7 
1,240-1 

38-1 
389-4 
241-4 
566-2 
275.7 

13-0 


271 

1-2 
28-4 
0-9 
8-9 
5-6 
13-0 
6-3 
0-3 


7-7 

0-1 

-48-9 

10 

17-9 

-14-7 

21-1 

20-3 

1-5 


0-7 


Taxes on interest, dividends, etc., going 
abroad 


0-2 


Corporation income tax* 


-3-9 


Succession duties 


2-6 


Customs import duties 


4-6 


Excise duties 


-6-1 


Sales tax* 


3-7 


Other excise taxes 


7-4 


Other taxes 


11-5 






Total tax revenues 


4,003-6 


91 1 


3,997-6 


91-7 


60 


0-2 






Non-tax revenues — 

Post Office 


111-0 

151-9 

0-8 

54-5 


2-5 
3 5 


111-9 

116-9 

1-6 

49-8 


2-6 
2-7 


-0-9 

35-0 

-0-7 

4-7 


—0-8 


Return on investments 


29-9 


Premium, discount and exchange 


-46-7 


Other non-tax revenues 


1-2 


11 


9-4 






Total non-tax revenues 


318-2 


7-2 


280-1 


6-4 


38-1 


13-6 


Total ordinary' revenues 


4,321-8 


98-3 


4,277-7 


98- 1 


44-1 


1-0 


Special receipts and credits 


74-5 


1-7 


831 


1-9 


-8-6 


-10-3 






Total revenues 


4,396-3 


100-0 


4,360-8 


100-0 


35-5 


0-8 







•Excluding tax credited to Old Age Security Fund — 1953-64 

2% personal income tax $907 million 

2% corporation income tax 65-6 " 

2% sales tax 146-8 " 



1952-53 
$ 45-2 million 
36-9 " 
141-6 " 



293-1 



223-7 



Tax on Personal Incomes 



(1) Tax Revenue 



The personal income tax (excluding the 2 per cent old age security tax) yielded a total 
of $1,187-7 million, an increase of $7-7 million or 0-7 per cent over the previous year. This 
increase occurred in spite of the fact that deductions of tax at the source from salary and wages 
since July 1, 1953, were at rates averaging about 11 per cent less than those applicable in the 
corresponding period in 1952-53. In addition that part of personal income tax paid in quarterly 
instalments and as balances with returns in 1953-54 was based on lower rates than in the 
previous year. The increase in personal incomes during the year more than ofifset the effect of 
lower tax rates. 

In addition the 2 per cent old age security tax levied under the Old Age Security Act on 
personal incomes yielded $90-7 million compared with $45-2 million in 1952-53. The increase 
was largely due to the fact that collection of the tax did not come into effect in full until 
July, 1952. The yield from this tax was credited to the Old Age Security Fund. 



22 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



Taxes on Interest, Dividends, Rents and Royalties Going Abroad ^ 

These revenues are derived from taxes withheld on payments of interest, dividends, rents, 
royalties, alimony, and income from estates or trusts made to non-residents. The total of 
$53-8 million collected in 1953-54 was $0-1 million more than in the previous year. 

Corporation Income Tax 

Collections of corporation income tax (excluding the 2 per cent old age security tax) again 
constituted the largest class of governmental revenue, yielding $1,191-2 million in 1953-54, 
a decrease of $48-9 million or 3-9 per cent from the previous year. While this decrease was due 
partly to the fact that corporate profits in 1953 were somewhat less than in 1952 it was attribut- 
able mainly to the reduction in rates of tax announced in the 1953 budget applicable to profits 
earned after January 1, 1953. The 1953 budget announced rates of 18 per cent on the first $20,000 
of profits and 47 per cent on profits in excess of $20,000; the former rates had been 20 per cent 
on the first $10,000 of profits and 50 per cent on profits in excess of $10,000. Also in 1953 the 
credit against federal tax allowed to corporations operating in the Province of Quebec was 
increased from 5 to 7 per cent of the corporation's taxable income earned in Quebec. 

The total revenue from corporation income tax included $8-8 million paid by corporations 
paying the 15 per cent tax on their undistributed income. This was $1-4 million less than the 
amount collected from this source in 1952-53. 

In addition the 2 per cent old age security tax levied under the Old Age Security Act on 
corporation profits yielded $55-6 million during 1953-54. This was credited to the Old Age 
Security Fund. 

Succession Duties 

Revenue from succession duties was $39-1 million in 1953-54, an increase of $1 million or 
2 • 6 per cent over the previous year. 



MILLIONS or DOLLARS 

1500 




PRINCIPAL SOURCES OF TAX REVENUES 

riSCAL YEARS ENDED MARCH 31 



CORPORATION INCOME AND 
EXCESS PROFITS TAXES 



MILLIONS OF DOLLARS 
1500 



1200 



1947 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 




1947 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 



1200 



eoo 



300 



EXCISE TAXES 



1947 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 



CUSTOMS DUTIES 



■lllllll 

1947 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 



EXCISE DUTIES 



600 



300 



300 



1947 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



23 



Customs Import Duties 

Revenue from customs duties was $407-3 million for the fiscal year, an increase of $17*9 
million or 4-6 per cent over collections in 1952-53. This increase in revenue reflected the increase 
in the total value of imports. 

Excise Duties 

Excise duties are levied exclusively on alcoholic beverages and tobacco products. (Addition- 
al taxes are levied under the Excise Tax Act on tobacco products.) The revenue from excise 
duties for 1953-54 was $226-7 million, a decrease of $14-7 million or 6-1 per cent from the 
previous year. The decrease was due to the reduction in the rates of duty on cigarettes 
announced in the 1953 budget, offset in part by an increase in the revenue from spirits. The 
distribution of revenue from excise duties between alcoholic beverages and tobacco products 
is shown in Table VI which follows: 

TABLE VI 

(In millions of dollars) 



Excise Duty Collections 


Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 


Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 




19W 


1953 


Amoimt 


Per cent 


Spirits, malt and beer 


1330 

970 

« 


127-7 

116-9 

• 


5-3 

-19-9 


4-2 


Cigars, cigarettes and tobacco 


-170 


Licences 










Less refunds 


2300 
3-3 


244-6 
3-2 


-14-6 
01 


-5-9 
3-1 






Total excise duties 


226-7 


241-4 


-14-7 


-61 







*Less than $50,000. 



Excise Taxes 

Excise taxes are levied on a variety of items under the Excise Tax Act. Net excise tax 
collections for 1953-54 were $883-3 million, an increase of $41-5 million or 4-9 per cent over 
the previous year. 

From the standpoint of yield, the principal tax levied under the Excise Tax Act is the 
sales tax. Despite new exemptions from the sales tax announced in the 1953 budget which, it 
was estimated, reduced revenue by about $10 million, the revenue from the sales tax in 1953-54 
was $587-3 million, an increase of $21-1 million over the previous year. Since there was no 
substantial change in the price level during the year, the increase is attributable to higher 
production and imports. (In addition, the 2 per cent old age security tax on sales levied under 
the Old Age Security Act yielded $146-8 million during the year compared with $141-6 million 
in 1952-53. This amount was credited to the Old Age Security Fund and is not included in the 
foregoing figures.) 

Excise taxes other than sales tax yielded $296 million in 1953-54 compared with $275-7 
million in the previous year. This increase of $20-3 million occurred in spite of the fact that 
stamp taxes on cheques, money orders and security transfers, which yielded $10-6 million in 
1952-53, were repealed following the 1953 budget. The largest increase in yield from excise 
taxes was from the tax on automobiles, tires and tubes, which yielded $106-1 million in 1953-54 
compared with $89 - 9 million in the previous year. The revenue from the tax on tobacco products 
showed an increase of $10-5 million as a result of increased cigarette sales and the revenue from 
the 15 per cent tax on television and radio sets, tubes and accessories, which amounted to $16-8 
million in 1953-54, was $6-1 million greater than in the previous year. 



24 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



The details of the excise tax collections for 1953-54 and 1952-53 are si|pwn in Table VII 
which follows: 

TABLE VII 

(In thousands of dollars) 



Excise Tax Collections 



Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 



1954 



1953 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



Amount 



Per Cent 



Sales tax 

Less — Old age security tax transferred to old 
security fund 



age 



Other excise taxes — 

Automobiles, tires and tubes 

Beverages (soft drinks) 

Candy and chewing gum 

Cigarettes, tobacco and cigars 

Electrical appliances 

Furs 

Jewellery, watches, ornaments, etc 

Matches and lighters 

Stamps on cheques, money orders, etc 

Stoves, washing machines and refrigerators. . . . 
Television sets, radios, tubes and phonographs. 

Toilet preparations 

Trunks, bags, luggage, etc 

Wines 

Sundr>' commodities 

Licences, interest and miscellaneous 

Less refunds 



Total excise taxes . 



734,165 

-146,833 

687,332 



106,097 

11,691 

12,813 

113,161 

5,101 

3,751 

7,256 

1,370 



16,771 

7,103 

3,478 

2,231 

6,443 

396 

-1,637 

296,025 



883,357 



707,791 

■141,558 
666,233 



89,883 

12,481 

12,391 

102,645 

4,305 

5,710 

7,488 

1,394 

10,561 

1,546 

10 ; 706 

7,195 

3,603 

2,216 

5,964 

461 

-2,892 

276,667 



26,374 

-5,275 

21,099 



16,214 

-790 

422 

10,516 

796 

-1,959 

-232 

-24 

-10,561 

-1,546 

6,065 

-92 

-125 

15 

479 

-65 

1,255 

20,368 



841,890 



41,467 



3-7 

-3-7 

3-7 



18 

-6 

3 

10 

18 

-34 

-3 

-1 

-100 

-100 

56 

-1 

-3 



8 

-14 

43 

7 



4-9 



Other Taxes 

The taxes in this category, which consist of the tax on the premium income of insurance 
companies, the tax on the export of electrical energy from Canada and the tax on the export 
of furs from the Northwest Territories, produced $14-5 million in 1953-54, an increase of $1-5 
million over the previous year. The most important is the tax on the premium income of 
insurance companies which yielded $13-8 million in 1953-54. 

TABLE VIII 

(In millions of dollars) 



Miscellaneous Taxes 


Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 


Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 




1954 


1953 


Amount 


Per cent 


Tax on insurance premiums 


13-8 

0-7 

* 


12-3 

0-7 

* 


1-5 


12-2 


Duty on the export of electric power 




Fur export tax 








Total miscellaneous taxes 


14-5 


130 


1-5 


11-6 







Less than $50,000. 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 
(2) Non-Tax Revenues 



25 



The amount collected under this category during 1953-54 was $318-2 million, an increase 
of $38-1 million over the total of $280-1 million received in the previous year. A comparative 
summary by principal classifications for 1953-54 and 1952-53 is given in the following table: 

TABLE IX 
(In millions of dollars) 



Non-Tax Revenues 



Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



1954 



1953 



Amount 



Per Cent 



Post Office 

Return on investments 

Premium discount and exchange 

Bullion and coinage 

Privileges, licences and permits 

Proceeds from sales 

Services and service fees 

Refunds of previous years' exf)enditure8 
Miscellaneous 

Total non-tax revenues . . . 



1110 

151-9 

0-8 

4-2 

13-3 

5-4 

17-6 

11-3 

2-7 



318 2 



111 

116 

1 

4 

11 

5 

17 

9 

2 



2801 



-0-9 
35-0 
-0 
-0 

2 





2 





381 



-0-8 

29-9 

-46-7 

-4-5 

17-7 

3-8 

2-3 

21-5 

12-5 



13-6 



Post Office 

Gross post oflBce receipts for 1953-54 amounted to $129-7 million. After making authorized 
disbursements from revenue of $18-7 million for salaries and rent allowances at semi-stafif 
and revenue oflSces, commissions at sub-oflBces, transit charges on Canadian mail forwarded 
through or delivered in foreign coimtries, etc., net post office receipts credited to budgetary 
revenues amounted to $111 million. A small increase of $0-4 million in gross receipts over the 
corresponding amount received in 1952-53 is more than offset by an increase of $1-3 million in 
payments from revenue, due mainly to an increase in remuneration paid to revenue post- 
masters and their assistants. Costs of operating the Post Office during 1953-54 (excluding the 
$18-4 million charged to revenue) totalled $113-6 million and thus exceeded revenue by 
approximately $2-6 million. However, in making this comparison it is to be noted that the total 
shown for post office revenues does not reflect any payment for the franking privilege covering 
parliamentary and departmental mail or for other special services provided for other government 
departments and agencies, nor does the total shown for operating expenses reflect any charges 
for premises occupied by the Post Office Department or for certain accounting and miscellaneous 
services provided by other departments. 



Return on Investments 

Return on investments yielded $151-9 million, an increase of $35 million over the total of 
$116-9 million received in 1952-53. Nearly half of this increase is attributable to the profits 
of the Bank of Canada, which for the calendar year 1953 were $15 - 1 million above those for the 
previous year. Also contributing to the increase in 1953-54 is the surplus of $11-9 million 
turned over by Canadian Arsenals Limited; the corresponding item for 1952-53 of $6-1 million 
was included in special receipts and credits. There were also increases in interest received 
during 1953 from the Canadian National Railways and Central Mortgage and Housing Corpora- 
tion of $4-8 million and $2*9 million respectively. In addition $2-2 million is included in 
revenues representing surplus funds in excess of the $5 million reserve established by Central 



26 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



Mortgage and Housing Corporation which are payable to the Receiver Gentral; in prior years 
the corresponding amounts were credited to special receipts and credits. The principal item 
offsetting these increases was a decrease of $6-4 million in the amount of dividends and interest 
received from Polymer Corporation Limited, due mainly to the fact that there was no receipt in 
1953 comparable to the special dividend of $6 million received from the Corporation in 1952. 

A comparative summary of receipts during 1953-54 and 1952-53 under this heading is given 
in the following table: 

TABLE X 
(In millions of dollars) 



Return on Investments 



Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 



1954 



1953 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



Loans to, and investments in, Crown agencies — 

Bank of Canada 

Exchange fund account 

Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation 

Canadian Arsenals Limited 

Canadian National Railways 

National Harbours Board 

Polymer Corporation Limited 

Other Crown agencies 

Other loans and investments — 

United Kingdom 

Other national governments 

Provincial and municipal governments 

Soldier and general land settlement loans and Veterans Land Act 

advances 

Securities investment account 

Sinking fund and other investments held for retirement of un 

matured funded debt 

Other loans and investments 



44- 1 

16-3 

14-3 

11-9 

7-7 

4-5 

3-2 

1-5 

lOS-5 



231 

12-5 

1-2 

4-6 
3-1 

2-4 
1-5 

48-4 



151-9 



29 

14-8 

9-2 



2' 
5 
9 
1 
71- 



23- 

12- 

1- 

4- 
1- 



0-7 

0-6 

45-0 



116-9 



151 

1-6 

61 

11-9 

4-8 

-0-5 

-6-4 

01 

SI -6 



-0-3 
-0-1 



-01 
1-3 

1-7 
0-9 

S-4 



35-0 



Premium, Discount and Exchange 

Premium, discount and exchange revenue amounted to $0-8 million in 1953-54 compared 
with $1-5 million in 1952-53. This revenue item is due to bookkeeping adjustments in asset 
and liability accounts reflecting changes in U.S. dollar and sterling exchange rates from those 
operative in the previous fiscal year and to differences in rates on gold and foreign exchange 
transactions. As the exchange rates were only fractionally lower during 1953-54 than those in 
effect during 1952-53, the Canadian dollar equivalent of outstanding debt payable in sterling and 
U.S. dollars and of assets payable in these currencies was reduced only slightly, resulting in a 
net debit to premium, discount and exchange of $1 million. Net differences in rates on gold 
and foreign exchange transactions resulted in a credit to premium account of $1-8 million leaving 
a net revenue item of |0'8 million. 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 

(3) Specl\l Receipts and Credits 



27 



Special receipts and credits amounted to $74-5 million during the fiscal year 1953-54, a 
decrease of S8-6 million compared with $83-1 million received during 1952-53. A summary of the 
sources of these receipts and credits for the last two years is presented in the following table: 

TABLE XI 

(In millions of dollars) 



Special Receipts and Credits 



Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 



1954 



1953 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



Transfer to revenue of provincial 5 per cent corporation income tax sus- 
pense account pursuant to the 1952 tax rental agreements 

Proceeds from the sale of Crown assets 

Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation — 

Profits paid to Receiver General 

Proceeds and depreciation reserve with respect to the sale of war- 
time housing properties 

Payment received from the Government of the Union of Soviet Socialist 
Republics in settlement of equipment and material delivered under 
mutual aid after September 2, 1945 

Transfer to revenue of Canadian Wheat Board suspense account 

Surplus of Canadian Arsenals, Limited 

Write-up to active assets — Atomic Energy of Canada, Limited — 
capital stock 

Miscellaneous special receipts 



46-8 
17-2 



0) 



5-2 

2-8 



450 
7-6 

21 

6-7 



i}) 



2-5 



6-3 
61 

4-8 
4-5 



1-8 
9-6 

■21 

-1-5 



2-8 
■6-3 
-61 

•4-8 
■20 



74-5 



831 



-8-6 



(') Included in Return on Investments in 1953-54. 

The amount of $46 • 8 million represents the transfer to revenue of the balance of the provin- 
cial 5 per cent corporation income tax suspense account. A fuller explanation may be found 
in the section on Sundry Suspense Liabilities. 

Amounts aggregating S17-2 million were received during the fiscal year from the sale of 
Crown assets. Of this total $8 million was received from the Crovm Assets Disposal Corporation 
representing amounts realized from the disposal of surplus Crown assets after deducting the 
Corporation's agency fees and allowing for transfers to active assets of amounts applicable to 
"Balances receivable under agreements of sale of Crown assets". It does not include the residual 
cash balances nor the value of accounts receivable carried by the corporation as at March 31, 
1954. The remaining $9-2 million under this heading consists of two amounts received 
under agreements of sale. Crown-owned land and buildings were sold by the Department of 
Defence Production to A. V. Roe Canada Limited for approximately $17-1 million. During the 
fiscal year cash payments of $9 million were received ; the balance is set up under "Other loans 
and investments" as 'Balances receivable under agreements of sale of Crown assets". Also under 
an agreement of sale, Crown-owned machine tools and equipment were sold by the Department 
of Defence Production to Weatherhead Company of Canada Limited for approximately $739,000. 
A cash payment of $200,000 was received during the fiscal year, and the balance set up under 
"Other loans and investments" as "Balances receivable". 

An amount of $5-2 million was received from Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation 
representing the proceeds of the sale of wartime housing properties including depreciation pro- 
visions set aside in previous years by the corporation on properties that have now been sold. 
In addition, an amount of $12-1 million for interest on loans to the corporation and $2-2 million 
representing surplus funds in excess of the $5 million reser^-e established by the corporation was 
received. Both these amounts are credited to "Return on investments" in the current year. 
In 1952-53 profits of $2- 1 million were credited to special receipts as shown in the table. 



28 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



The other principal item in special receipts as shown in the table is the amount of $2-8 
million roceivrd fnun t1io novernmont of the Union of Soviet Socialist Ropul^lics representing 
the paymont of it?; total imlcbtednor^s to Canada as agreed upon under the negotiations for the 
sottloiuent of Mutual Aid. 

B. EXPENDITURES 

Budgetary expenditures amounted to $4,350 million in 1953-54, an increase of $13 million or 
less than dne-third of one per cent over the total of $4,337 million in 1952-53. Defence expen- 
dilure- amounted to $1,854 million or approximately 43 per cent of the aggregate expenditures 
of the goveinim nt for 1953-54. This was $117 million or 6 per cent less than the total outlay for 
defence in ]9.")2-")3. There were other decreases, the more important being the reduction of $25 
million in the piu)vi<ion for the reserve for losses on the ultimate realization of active assets and 
that of nearly $3 million in the Department of Veterans Affairs. However, in most cases the 
decreases were more than offset by increased costs of goods and services including those arising 
from the iiigher rate of salaries and wages of civil servants and of pay and allowances of 
members of the armed forces granted as from December 1, 1953. 

The chief increase was in public debt charges which rose $31 million, of which $25 million 
is due to an increase in interest on the public debt. The higher interest charges are attributable 
chiefly to the substantially larger amount of Canada savings bonds outstanding and to higher 
interest-bearing balances in the superannuation, annuities and permanent services pension 
accounts. Other increases were $15 million in the government contribution to the superannuation 
account, $16 million in family allowances payments, approximately $17 million in payments to 
the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, $17 million in expenditures of the Department of 
Public Works and $14 million in expenditures of the Department of Transport. Explanations 
of the chief increases and decreases are given in the sections which follow. 



MILLIONS or DOLLARS 
2000 



1600 



PRINCIPAL CLASSES Or BUDGETARY EXPENDITURES 

riSCAL YEARS ENDED MARCH 31 



1200 



800 



400 



800 



400 




PUBLIC DEBT CHARGES 



MILLIONS or DOLLARS 

800 



imiiii 

1947 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 



400 




800 



400 



1947 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 

SUBSIDIES & TAX RENTAL PAYMENTS TO PROVINCES I 800 



1947 48 49 50 




400 



1947 48 49 50 



Note: The lightly shaded area in the chart for Health, Welfare and Social Security, represents pension payments 
out of the old age security fund. 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



29 



A comparative summary of expenditures for 1953-54 with expenditures for the pre\'ious 
fiscal year classified by departments and principal purposes is presented in the table which 
follows : 

TABLE XII 

Statement of Budgetary Expexditubes by Departmevts and Majob Classification's 



Fiscal Year Ended March 31 



1954 



1953 



Increase 

or 

Decrease ( — ) 



Amount i Per cent Amount ! Per cent ! Amount ' Per cent 



National Defence. . . 
Defence Production. 



Public debt charges — 

Interest on public debt. 
Other debt charges 



Provincial subsidies and tax rental payments 
(including transitional grant to* 
Newfoundland) 

Government contributions with respect to 
the superannuation account 

Provision for reserve for possible losses on 
ultimate realization of active assets 

Family allowances 

Unemployment Insurance Act — Administra- 
tion and Government's contribution . . . 

Agriculture 

Atomic Energj' Control Board 

Canadian Broadcasting Corporation 

Citizenship and Immigration 

External Affairs 

Finance 

Mines and Technical Surveys 

National Health and Welfare 

National Research Council. 

National Revenue 

Northern Affairs and National Resources. . . 

Post Office 

Public Works 

Royal Canadian Mounted Police 

Trade and Commerce 

Transport 

Veterans Affairs 

Other departments 

Grand total 



$ 

millions 

1,805-9 

47-9 

1,853-8 



476 

19-7 

496-7 



341-0 

54 5 

500 
350-1 

57-9 
108-4 

12-7 

250 

25-5 

45 

30 

38 

80 

15 

49-9 

19-1 
113 6 
115-0 

33-9 

16-5 
1180 
238-7 

61-0 



4,350-5 



41-5 
1-1 

42-6 



10-9 

5 

11-4 



7-8 

1-3 

1-2 
8-0 



0-9 
1-8 



2-6 
0-8 
0-4 
2-7 
5-5 
1-4 



1000 



s 

millions 

1,882-4 
88-8 
1,971 2 \ 



451-3 

13-6 

464-9 



338-7 



38 

75 
334 

56 

106 

12 

8 

23 

39 

29 

29 

72 

15 

47 

19 

105 

97 

31 

16 

103 

241 

57 



4,337-3 



% 



43-4 
2-0 

45-4 



10-4 

0-3 

10-7 



7-8 



$ 

millions 

-76-5 
-40-9 

-117-4 



24-7 

61 

30-8 



2 3 



15 

-25 
15 

1 
1 
-0 
16 
1 
6 

8 
8 

2 

-0 

8 

17 

2 

14 

-2 

3 



% 



41 
46-1 

6-0 



5-5 

44-9 

6-6 



0-7 



40 

33 
4 

3 

1 

1 

204 

8 

16 

2 

29 

11 

5 
1 

7 

17 

9 

13 
1 
6 



1000 



13-2 



0-3 



As statements of accountability to Parliament it is appropriate that the expenditures 
should be reported on the basis of the classifications adopted in the Estimates, and so in the 
accounting statements in subsequent sections of this report and in the analysis of the year's 
expenditures later in this section of the survey, the usual accounting classifications have been 
followed. However, classifications of expenditures by fimction or purpose on the one hand, 
and by object or type of goods or service acquired on the other, supplement the information 
contained in statements of expenditures by departmental or administrative units. In the 
departmental sections of Part II of the Public Accounts, classifications of expenditures by 
object are given. In the table which follows a classification of expenditures by major function 
or purpose is presented. For purposes of comparison, expenditures for the three preceding 
years have been compiled on the same basis. 



30 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



TABLE XIII 
Budgetary Expenditures Classified by Function 





1950-51 


1951- 


52 


1952-53 


1953-54 




Amount 


Per 
cent 


Amoimt 


Per 

cent 


Amount 


Per 
cent 


Amount 


Per 

cent 


Public debt charges 


$ 

millions 

439-0 

123-9 
787-3 
216-5 
536-4 
240-4 
217-7 
246-1 
93-9 


% 

15 

4 
27 
7 
19 
8 
8 
9 
3 


S 

millions 

531-0 

127-2 
1,446-5 
216-1 
582-2 
173-1 
243-4 
303-9 
109-5 


% 
14 

3 
39 
6 
16 
5 
6 
8 
3 


$ 

millions 

464-9 

338-7 
1,973-0 
241-4 
489-7 
215-7 
257-6 
246-8 
109-5 


% 
11 

8 
45 
6 
11 
5 
6 
6 
2 


S 

millions 

495-7 

341-0 
1,857-8 
238-7 
513-3 
222-3 
305-7 
292-8 
83-2 


% 
11 


Subsidies and tax rental payments to 
provinces 


8 


Defence 


43 


Veterans Affairs 


5 


Health, welfare and social security* 

Resources and industrial development. . . . 

Transportation and communication 

General government 


12 
5 

7 
7 


Other unclassified expenditure 


2 








2,901-2 


100 


3,732-9 


100 


4,337-3 


100 


4,360-5 


100 



* Including federal share of old age pensions in 1950-51 and 1951-52; federal share of old age assistance in 1951-52, 
1952-53 and 1953-54 and deficit in the old age security fund of $49-7 million in 1951-52, but excluding payments 
from the old age security fund in 1952-53 and 1953-54. 

National Defence and Defence Production 

The magnitude and extent of Canada's expenditures for defence are more completely seen 
when the expenditures of the Department of National Defence and the Department of Defence 
Production are considered together. Expenditures for the Department of National Defence for 
the fiscal year 1953-54 were $1,805-9 million compared with $1,882-4 million for 1952-53, 
a decrease of $76-5 million, while those of the Department of Defence Production were $47-9 
million, a decrease of $40-9 million from the total of $88-8 million for the previous fiscal year. 
Consequently the combined expenditures of the two Departments amounting to $1,853-8 million 
for the year under review showed a decrease of $117-4 million from the total of $1,971-2 million 
for 1952-53. Defence expenditures constituted approximately 42-6 per cent of all government 
expenditures in 1953-54, and were by a considerable margin the largest class of government 
expenditure. A comparative statement of expenditures for the last two fiscal years is presented 
in the following table: 

TABLE XIV 
(In millions of dollars) 



Nattonal Defence and Defence Production 



Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 



1954 



1953 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



Department of National Defence — 

Army services 

Naval services 

Air services 

Defence research and development 

Government's contribution to the permanent services pension 

account 

Mutual aid to NATO countries 

Contributions towards military costs of NATO 

Administration and general 

Department of Defence Production — 

Capital assistance 

Administration and general 



401-3 

266-3 

740-7 

1,408-S 

40-8 

35-2 

289-7 

10-5 

21-4 

1,805-9 

37-8 
101 
47-9 

1,853-8 



516-1 

260-3 

768-0 

l,6U-4 

43-0 



30-0 

235-1 

11-3 

18-6 

882-4 



1, 



-114-8 

6-0 

-27-3 

-136-1 

-2-2 

5-2 

54-6 

-0-8 

28 

-76-5 



79-1 

9-7 

88-8 

1,971-2 



-41 




-40-9 
-117-4 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



31 



In 1953-54 expenditures for army, naval and air services totalled $1,408-3 million compared 
with $1,544-4 million in 1952-53, a decrease of $136-1 million. Part II of this report contains 
more detailed information but the following comparative table gives a summary breakdown 
by major classifications of expenditure for the three services for the fiscal years 1952-53 and 
1953-54: 

TABLE XV 

(In millions of dollars) 



Abmt, Navy and Aik Sekvices 


Army Services 


Xaval Services 


AirSe 


rvices 


ExpENDirrKES BY Major Classifications 


1954 


1953 


1954 1 1953 


1954 


1953 


Pay and allowances including civilian allow- 
ances, civil salaries and wages 


179-6 
83-9 

35-7 
7-1 
34-0 
127 
48-3 


159-3 
120-3 

67-3 
10-3 
95-5 
18-8 
44-6 


69-2 580 


110-8 
51-8 

100-6 
6-3 

348-8 
77-1 
45-3 


990 


Material and supplies 


35 5 

13-7 

3-8 

114-5 

15-0 

14-6 


47-1 

16-5 

3-4 

106-2 

16-3 

12-8 


61-3 


Acquisition and construction of buildings 
and works, including land 


159-7 


Repairs and upkeep of buildings and works . 
Major procurement of equipment 


6-7 
342-2 


Repairs and upkeep of equipment 


63-6 


Other defence expenditures 


35-5 








401-3 


516-1 


266-3 


260-3 


740-7 


768-0 



Expenditures for defence research and development amounting to $40-8 million in 1953-54 
reflected a decrease of $2-2 million from the total of $43 million in 1952-53, 

The government's contribution to the permanent services pension account, which is 
equivalent to one and two thirds times the contributions by permanent services personnel was 
$35-2 million for 1953-54 or $5-2 million more than the amount contributed in 1952-53. Of this 
total $30-3 million relates to ciirrent contributions and $4-9 million to contributions for arrears. 
In 1952-53 the corresponding amounts were $25-2 million and $4-8 million, respectively. 

Expenditures under the mutual aid programme which are authorized by section 3 of the 
Defence Appropriation Act, 1950, amounted to $289-7 million in 1953-54, an increase of $54-6 
million over 1952-53. Under the provisions of this section of the Act, defence equipment and 
supplies are transferred from Canadian stocks to other parties to the North Atlantic Treaty. 
The value of equipment and supplies acquired by the services prior to March 31, 1950 and 
transferred as mutual aid is charged to this appropriation and credited to a special defence 
equipment replacement account. The value of the equipment is based on its estimated replace- 
ment value. In accordance with the provisions of Vote 241 of Appropriation Act, No. 3, 1953, 
where equipment and supplies acquired for the services since ^larch 31, 1950 are transferred 
as mutual aid, their estimated replacement value is credited to the appropriate service allotment 
instead of being paid into the replacement account, and may be expended during the current 
fiscal year for the purposes of the Canadian Forces. The expenditure of $289-7 million in 
1953-54 consists of $67-8 million for equipment and supplies transferred from Canadian stocks 
to North Atlantic Treaty countries and $221-9 million for direct cash outlays for mutual aid 
by the Government of Canada, representing costs incurred in acquiring and supplying new 
military equipment to parties to the North Atlantic Treaty and in the training in Canada of 
aircrews from allied countries. In 1952-53, stock transfers amounted to $55-5 million and 
direct aid to $179-6 million. 

Contributions made by Canada towards the military costs of NATO are charged to the 
National Defence appropriations. These payments comprise Canada's share of the NATO 
military budgets and of infra-structure costs. The percentage share borne by each nation is 
established in the North Atlantic Council, subject to ratification by the respective governments. 
Expenditures during 1953-54 for this purpose were $10-5 million, a decrease of $0-8 million 
from the expenditures of the previous fiscal year. 



X DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 

Expenditures for the Department of Defence Production were $47-9 million for 1953-54 
as compared with a total of $88-8 million for 1952-53. Capital assistance to private contractors, 
Cro'WTi plants operated on a management fee basis and Crown corporations undertaking contracts 
essential to the defence programme, totalled $37' 8 million as compared with $79-1 million for 
1952-53. Administration and general expenditures of the Department were $10-1 million, an 
increase of |0'4 million over the previous fiscal year. 

In addition to the foregoing budgetary expenditures the Department of Defence Production 
made cash outlays from the Defence Production revolving fund for the procurement of materials 
for use in the manufacture of defence equipment. For the purposes of accounting and control, 
materials so acquired are treated as assets in the books of the Government until they are billed 
to the Department of National Defence or sold to defence contractors for use in the manufacture 
of defence equipment. The net cash position of the fund in 1953-54 was reduced by $21-9 
million as compared with a net increase of $19-7 million in 1952-53. 

The replacement of equipment and supplies acquired by the Department of National 
Defence prior to March 31, 1950, and subsequently transferred to parties to the North Atlantic 
Treaty also involved cash outlays which were not reflected as budgetary expenditures. The cost 
of such replacement is charged to the defence equipment replacement account which is credited 
with the estimated value of the defence equipment and supplies when these are transferred from 
Canadian stocks to NATO countries. Transfers to this account during 1953-54 were $67-8 
million, and $32-9 million was disbursed for the purchase of replacement equipment and supplies. 
In addition, a portion of a transfer to the replacement account made in 1952-53 amounting to 
$0-3 million was reversed in 1953-54 and credited to miscellaneous revenue. As the balance 
of the account at April 1, 1953 was $271-1 million the total available at March 31, 1954, for 
disbursement in subsequent fiscal years was $305-7 million. 

In addition to the foregoing there is provision in section 11 of the National Defence Act 
for the sale of materiel not immediately required for the use of the Canadian forces or the 
Defence Research Board to such countries and upon such terms as the Governor in Council 
may determine. The proceeds of sale are credited to a special account to be used for the 
procurement of materiel. 

In 1953-54 $12-7 million was credited to the replacement of materiel account and $13-5 
million disbursed therefrom. In 1952-53 credits to the account totalled $17-6 million and 
disbursements $2-2 million. 

The net effect of the defence programme upon the Canadian economy is a combination 
of the net cash outlays from the defence equipment replacement account, the replacement of 
materiel account, and the Defence Production revolving fund, together with the net cash 
budgetary expenditures of the Departments of National Defence and Defence Production. After 
deducting from the total of 1953-54 budgetary expenditures of $1,853-8 million the value of 
military equipment and supplies transferred from existing Canadian stocks to NATO countries 
(which did not involve direct cash outlays during the fiscal year) a figure of $1,786 million 
for net cash budgetary outlays remains. Since disbursements from the defence equipment 
replacement account and net disbursements from the replacement of materiel account and the 
Defence Production revolving fund totalled $11-8 million, the net cash outlay for defence in 
1953-54 amounted to $1,797-8 million. This represented a decrease of $108 million or 
5-6 per cent from the corresponding total of $1,905-8 million in 1952-53 when net cash 
budgetary expenditures amounted to $1,915-7 million, and the operations of the three non- 
budgetary accounts resulted in a cash credit of $9-9 million. 

The following table presents a summary of the cash disbursements for defence for the 
past two fiscal years: 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 

TABLE XVI 
(In millions of dollars) 



33 



Cash Outlays for Defence 



Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 



1954 



1953 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



Budgetary expenditures — 

Department of National Defence 


1,805.9 
47-9 


1,882-4 
88-8 


-76-5 


Department of Defence Production 


-40-9 








1,853-8 
67-8 


1 971-2 


— 117-4 


Less: value of militarv- equipment and supplies transferred from exist- 
ing Canadian stocks to NATO countries (included in budgetary 
expenditures) 


55-5 


12-3 






Disbursements from — 

Defence equipment replacement account 


1,7860 


1,915-7 


-129-7 


32-9 

0-8 

-21-9 

11-8 


-14-2 

-15-4 

19-7 

-9-9 


47-1 


Replacement of materiel account (sec. 11, National Defence Act) 

(net) 


16-2 


Defence production revolving fund (net) 


—41-6 




21-7 


Net cash outlay for defence 


1,797-8 


1,905-8 


-108-0 







Public Debt Charges 

Public debt charges in 1953-54, as in 1952-53, constituted the second largest item of 
Government expenditure. The total for the year was $495-7 million, or 11-4 per cent of 
aggregate budgetary expenditures, an increase of $30-8 million compared with a total of $464-9 
million or 10-7 per cent for the previous year. 

Interest on the public debt amounted to $476 million, an increase of $24-7 million over 
the amount of $451-3 million expended in the previous year. Of this increase, $18-7 million 
was in interest on unmatured funded debt payable in Canada, accounted for chiefly by a 
substantial increase in Canada Savings Bonds but also to some extent by a somewhat higher 
average interest rate on the Government's total unmatured bond issues. There was a small 
increase of $0-2 million in interest on deposit and trust accounts, and on insurance, pension 
and guaranty accounts the increase in interest was $5-8 million, reflecting higher balances 
in the superannuation account, the permanent services pension account and the Government 
annuities account. It should be noted that while the unmatured funded debt in the hands 
of the public decreased during the year by $234-3 million, interest on that debt increased by 
$18-7 million. This apparent anomaly is due mainly to the fact that the second victory loan, 
amounting to $676-3 million, had matured by March 1, 1954, and while the total of the loan 
was eliminated from the unmatured funded debt at that date, interest was nevertheless paid 
on the bonds for a substantial portion of the fiscal year. 

Of the remaining public debt charges, the annual amortization of bond discounts and 
commissions on loans at $17-8 million was $5-8 million more than in the previous year and 
servicing of the debt and cost of new loan issues (not amortized) were $0-3 million more. 

"Wlien considering the magnitude of these public debt charges and the burden which they 
impose upon the public treasury, it should be borne in mind that a substantial portion of the 
debt is attributable to or is invested in productive or earning assets. Accordingly, in calculating 
the net burden of the government's annual interest charges, the income received from loans, 
investments and other productive assets should also be taken into account. In 1953-54, the 
aggregate return on loans and investments, as shown in Table X was $151-9 million. The 
deduction of this amount from the gross total of $476 million, for interest as shown in 
Table XVII, would reduce that figure to $324-1 million, compared with a figure of $334-4 

93660— A— 3 



u 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



million for 1952-53. Measured as a percentage of the net debt the burden tf the government's 
net annual interest charges was 2-91 per cent in 1953-54 compared with 2-99 per cent in 
1952-53. As a percentage of the gross national product for the calendar year ending within 
the fiscal year the relative burden was 1-33 per cent in 1953-54 compared with 1-44 per cent 
in 1952-53. 

The following table presents a summary of public debt charges for 1953-54 compared 
with 1952-53. Statements in greater detail are presented in Appendices Nos. 6 to 9, pages 
120 to 125 of this survey. 

TABLE XVII 
(In millions of dollars) 



Interest and Otheb Public Debt Charges 



Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 



1954 



1953 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



Interest on public debt — 
Funded debt and treasury bills — 

Payable in Canada 

Payable in London 

Payable in New York 

Deposit and trust accounts 

Insurance, pension and guaranty accounts 

Total interest on public debt 

Annual amortization of bond discounts and commissions 

Servicing of public debt 

Cost of issuing new loans 

Total public debt charges 



400-3 
1-6 
9-9 

411-8 

31 
61-1 

64-8 



381-6 



1 

9 

S93' 

2 

55 • 



58-£ 



18-7 



18-7 

0-2 
5-8 
60 



476 

17-8 

0-6 

1-3 



451-3 

12-0 

0-5 

11 



24-7 
5-8 
0-1 
0-2 



495-7 



464-9 



30-8 



Subsidies and Tax Rental Payments to Provinces 

Payments to the provinces during 1953-54 for statutory subsidies, rentals under the tax 
rental agreements, the transitional grant to Newfoundland, and the transfer of certain public 
utility corporation income tax receipts, amounted to $341 million compared with $338-7 million 
in 1952-53. A comparative summary of the payments for the past two fiscal years is given in 
the following table: 

TABLE XVIII 
(In milUons of dollars) 



Subsidies and Tax Rental Payments to Provinces 


Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 


Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 




1954 


1953 




Rentals under tax rental agreements, c. 49, Statutes of 1952 


309-2 
(1) 

20-1 
4-8 
6-8 


284-8 

23-8 

20- 1 

5-6 

4-4 


24-4 


Rentals under tax rental agreements, c. 68, Statutes of 1947 


-23-8 


Statutory subsidies 




Transitional grant to Newfoundland 


-0-8 


Transfer of certain public utility tax receipts, sec. 7, c. 58 Statutes of 
1947. 


2-4 


341 


338-7 


2-3 



o> Less than $50,000. 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



3S 



The total paid as subsidies and tax rentals in 1953-54 was higher than in 1952-53 despite the 
fact that tax rental payments in 1952-53 included the final quarterly instalment under the old 
1947 agreements as well as a full year's payment under the new 1952 agreements. 

Statutory subsidy payments in 1953-54 were unchanged from 1952-53, payments in both 
years being based on the 1951 census totals of population. 

Payments in 1953-54 under the current tax rental agreements were $24-4 million higher 
than in 1952-53, reflecting the increases in provincial populations and gross national product 
per capita in 1952 over the base year 1948. 

There was an increase of $2-4 million in the amount of public utility tax receipts transferred 
to the provinces. Section 7 of the Dominion-Provincial Tax Rental Agreements Act, 1947, 
authorized the payment to the provinces, whether participating in the agreements or not, of 
a portion of the income tax collected from corporations whose main business was the distribution 
to, or the generation for distribution to, the public of electrical energy, gas or steam. The 
payments made to the provinces on this account in 1953-54 were in respect of income taxes 
collected for the 1951 taxation year. The increase in these payments over the previous year 
reflects the higher rate of federal corporation income tax and the generally higher level of profits 
earned by these public utility companies in 1951 compared with 1950. 

A summary of payments by provinces during 1953-54 is given in the following table: 

TABLE XIX 
(In millions of dolk^) 









Ended March 31, 1954 








Fiscal Year 




Subsidies and Tax REXTAii 
Payments to Provinces 


Statutory 
subsidies 


Payments 

under 
tax rental 
agreements 


Transfer of 

certain public 

utility tax 

receipts 


Transitional 
grant 


Total 




1-6 
21 
0-7 
1-7 
3-3 
3-6 
1-7 
20 
21 
1-3 


11-8 

19-5 

3-7 

16-2 








Newfoundland 


0-2 
0-3 

(1) 

0-3 
21 
11 
0-6 

(1) 

14 
0-8 


4-8 


18-4 


Nova Scotia 


21-9 


Prince Edward Island 




4-3 


New Brunswick 




18-1 


Quebec 




5-4 


Ontario 


134-4 
25 
25-3 
29-8 
43-5 




139-2 


Manitoba 




27-4 


Saskatchewan 




27-3 


Alberta 




33-3 


British Columbia 




45-7 










201 


309-2 


6-8 


4-8 


3410 



»> Less than $50,000. 

Government contributions with respect to the Superannuation Account 

An amount of $54 • 5 million was charged to expenditures in 1953-54 as government contribu- 
tions in connection with the superannuation account compared with $38-8 million in 1952-53. 

The government's contribution of an amount equal to the payments by individual contribu- 
tors in the previous year on account of current and prior service was $16-5 million representing 
an increase of $2-7 million over the total of $13-8 million in the previous fiscal year. 

In addition $38 million was included in the year's expenditures representing the amount 
required to cover the additional liability created by the general increase in civil service salaries 
effective December 1, 1953. 

93660— A— 3i 



W DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 

Provision for reserve for possible losses on the ultimate realization of activ% assets 

An amount of $50 million was included as an expenditure in the government's accounts 
as an addition during the fiscal year 1953-54 to the general reserve for possible losses on the 
ultimate realization of active assets. However, during the year the temporary loan of $99-5 
million, made to the old age security fund in 1952-53, was written off against the reserve reducing 
the balance at March 31, 1954 to $496-4 million which is equivalent to 6-8 per cent of the 
aggregate active assets. 

Family Allowances 

Family allowances are payable in respect of all children under sixteen resident in Canada, 
with minor exceptions such as in the case of children of immigrants who have to reside in Canada 
a year before an allowance is payable. The monthly allowance is $5 if the child is less than 
six; $6 in the age group 6 to 9; $7 in the age group 10 to 12; and $8 in the age group 13 to 15. 
There is no limit to the number of children in a family that may be eligible. 

In 1953-54 payments for family allowances amounted to $350-1 million representing approx- 
imately 8 per cent of the total expenditures for the fiscal year as compared with $334-2 million or 
7-7 per cent in the previous fiscal year. The increase of $15-9 million over the previous year 
reflects the increase in the number of children in the eligible age groups. 

The following table presents a distribution of family allowance payments by provinces for 
the last two fiscal years: 

TABLE XX 
(In millions of dollars) 



Family Allowance Payments 


Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 


Increase 


- 


1954 


1953 




Newfoundland 


11-5 

16-7 

2-6 

14-7 

111-4 

104-4 

18-0 

20-2 

240 

25-9 

0-7 


110 
16-3 

2-5 
14-3 
107-1 
98-3 
17-3 
19-7 
22-6 
24-4 

0-7 


0-5 


Nova Scotia 


0-4 


Prince Edward Island 


01 


New Brunswick 


0-4 


Quebec 


4-3 


Ontario 


6-1 


Manitx>ba 


0-7 


Saskatchewan 


0-5 


Alberta 


1-4 


British Columbia 


1-5 


Northwest and Yukon Territories 










350- 1 


334-2 


15-9 



Unemployment Insurance Act Administration and Government's Contribution 

Expenditures relating to the Unemployment Insurance Act (excluding the Government's 
payments as an employer) amounted to $57-9 million for 1953-54, an increase of $1-7 million 
over the total of $56-2 million spent in 1952-53. 

Unemployment insurance benefit payments are not charged directly to budgetary expen- 
ditures. The Unemployment Insurance Fund, from which such benefits are paid, is financed by 
contributions from employers and employees, by interest earned on investments, and by the 
government's contribution of an amount equal to one-fifth of combined employer-employee 
payments. 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



37 



The government's contribution to the Fund for 1953-54 was $31-8 million compared with 
$31-1 million in 1952-53. Administration costs in 1953-54 amounted to $26*1 million or $1*1 
million more than the total of $25 million for the previous fiscal year. 

Agriculture 

Expenditures of the Department of Agriculture amounted to $108-4 million in 1953-54 
compared with $106-7 million in 1952-53. The net increase of $1-7 million reflects an increase 
of $5-3 million in the operating losses of the Agricultural Prices Support Board, and decreases 
of $3-7 million in freight assistance on western feed grains and $1-7 million in premiums on hog 
carcasses and other smaller changes. 

The following table presents a comparative summary of the expenditures of the department 
for 1953-54 and 1952-53: 

TABLE XXI 

(In millions of dollars) 



Agriculture 



Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 



1954 



1953 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



Operating losses of the agricultural prices support board . . 

Freight assistance on western feed grains 

Rehabilitation and reclamation projects 

Premium on hog carcasses including administrative costs 

Experimental farms service 

Science service 

Production service 

Marketing service 

Administration and general 



37-8 
170 
14-8 
4-7 
8-6 
90 
9-6 
4-2 
2-7 



108-4 



32-5 



20 

13 

6 

8 

8' 
9 
4' 
2 



106-7 



5-3 

-3-7 

0-9 

-1-7 

0-3 

0-9 

0-3 

-0« 



1-7 



Atomic Energy Control Board 

Expenditures of the Atomic Energy Control Board amounted to $12-7 million in 1953-54 
compared with $12-9 million in 1952-53. Administration expenses of the board and grants for 
researches and investigations with respect to atomic energy were $0-3 million in each of the 
last two fiscal years, while expenditures of Atomic Energy of Canada Limited under its research 
programme were $12-4 million in 1953-54 compared with $12-6 million in 1952-53. 

In addition a loan of $7-2 million was made to the Atomic Energy of Canada Limited 
in 1953-54 to finance the construction of buildings and other works at Chalk River and 
Deep River. This brings the total of loans made to the company to $16 million to be covered 
by the issue of obligations or shares of the company. 

Canadian Broadcasting Corporation 

Payments by the Government of Canada to the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation 
amounted to $25 million in 1953-54 compared with $8-2 million in 1952-53, an increase of 
$16-8 million. An amendment to the Canadian Broad-casting Act provided that the corporation 
from April 1, 1953 would receive an amount equivalent to the collections on the 15 per cent 
special tax imposed on radio and television sets, tubes and accessories. For the current fiscal 
year this amounted to $16-8 million consisting of $11-8 million in respect of television and 
$5 million in respect of radio. As the Order in Council under the Radio Act setting the 
licence fee at $2.50 for private radio receiving sets was revoked as of April 1, 1953, only 
$0-3 million in licence fees, derived mainly from private radio station broadcasting licences, 
was collected and turned over to the corporation compared with $5-4 million in 1952-53. 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 

The following table presents a comparative summary of expenditures for the last two 
;al years: 

TABLE XXII 

(In millions of dollars) 



S8 



fiscal years: 



Canadian Broadcasting Corporation . 


Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 


Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 




1964 


1953 


Sound bro&dcasting service 


6-2 
20 

16-8 


6-2 
20 




Intern&tion&l shortwave broadcasting service 




Payments to the corporation of amounts equal to tax collected under the 
Excise Tax Act in respect of radio and television sets and equip- 
ment 


16-8 










250 


8-2 


16-8 



In addition to these expenditures a loan of $4-7 million was made to the corporation in 
1953-54 to cover the costs of television installations and to support the development of the 
service. This brings the total of loans to the corporation to $16 million of which $6-7 million 
is in respect to television. Interest at various rates is being paid semi-annually by the 
corporation to the government and is included in non-tax revenues under "Return on 
Investments". 

Citizenship and Immigration 

In 1953-54, expenditures of the Department of Citizenship and Immigration amounted to 
$25 '5 million compared with $23-6 million in the previous fiscal year, an increase of 
$1-9 million mainly attributable to expenditures relating to Indian Affairs. 

The following table presents a comparative summary of expenditures of the department 
for the last two fiscal years: 

TABLE XXIII 

(In millions of dollars) 



Citizenship and Immigration 


Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 


Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 




1954 


1953 


_ 
Indian affairs 


16-5 
0-7 
7-3 
10 


15-2 
0-5 
71 
0-8 


1-3 


Citizenship and citizenship registration 


0-2 


Immigration 


0-2 


Administration and general 


0-2 








25-5 


23-6 


1-9 



External Affairs 

Expenditures of the Department of External Affairs in 1953-54 amounted to $45-7 million, 
an increase of $6-4 million over 1952-53. Assistance to other countries directly or through 
international organizations amounted to $31-7 million, an increase of $5-5 million over the 
amount of $26-2 million spent in 1952-53. The principal item in this category was an amount 
of $25-4 million provided under the Colombo Plan for grants to assist in the economic 
development of countries in South and Southeast Asia, A similar amount was provided in 
1952-53. The increase of $5-5 million in assistance to other countries is due chiefly to the 
provision in 1953-54 for a gift of wheat, amounting to $5 million, as a contribution towards 
the relief of famine in Pakistan. 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



39 



The following table presents a comparative summary of expenditures of the Department 
of External Affairs in 1953-54 and 1952-53: 

TABLE XXIV 

(In millions of dollars) 



External Affaibs 



Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 



1954 



1953 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



Assistance to other countries 

Canada's assessment for membership in international or conmionwealth 

organizations 

Representation abroad 

Administration and general 



31-7 

2-9 
6-3 

4-8 



45-7 



26-2 

2-9 
5-5 

4-7 



39-3 



5-5 



0-8 
01 



6-4 



Finance 

The major items of expenditure during 1953-54 of the Department of Finance have been 
dealt with under the headings "Public Debt Charges", "Subsidies and Tax Rental Payments to 
Provinces", "Provision for reserve for possible losses on the ultimate realization of active assets" 
and "Government contributions in respect of the Superannuation Account". 

In addition to expenditures under these four categories, which amounted to $941-2 million 
in 1953-54 and $917-4 million in 1952-53, amounts totalling $30-2 million were spent for 
administration and other services under the jurisdiction of the Department. These expenditures 
differed only slightly from those for 1952-53, exceeding that year by $0-6 million. A non- 
recurring grant made in 1952-53 to the European flood relief fund of $1 million was offset 
by increases of $1-1 million in administration and miscellaneous expenditures. 

The table which follows presents a comparative summary of these expenditures for the 
past two fiscal years: 

TABLE XXV 

(In millions of dollars) 



Finance 


Fiscal year ended 
March 31 


Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 




1954 


1953 


Office of the Comptroller of the Treasury — administration expenses. . . 

Grants to universities 


13-7 
6-2 
30 

11 


13-3 
51 
2-6 

11 
0-3 
1-7 
10 

4-5 


0-4 
01 


Grants to municipalities in lieu of taxes on federal property 


0-4 


Government contribution as an employer to the unemployment insur- 
ance fund 




Federal government share of claims — Rimouski and Cabano fires 


-0-3 


Implementation of guarantees — Ming Sung Industrial Co., Ltd 

Grant to the Canadian National European flood reUef fund 


1-6 


-01 
-10 


Administration and general 


5-6 


11 








30-2 


29-6 


0-6 



Mines and Technical Surveys 

Expenditures of this department in 1953-54, at $38-5 million, were $8-8 million more 
than the total of $29-7 million spent in the previous fiscal year. The significant increases were 
$4 million in emergency payments to mining companies to assist in meeting increased costs 
of production of gold, and $3-8 million in payments made by the Dominion Coal Board in 
connection with the movements of coal. 



^ DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 

By an amendment to The Emergency Gold Mining Assistance Act, effective from January 1, 
1953, the rates of assistance to operators of certain gold mines were inc^ased, resulting in 
emergency payments reaching a total of $15-2 million in 1953-54 as against a total of $11-2 
million in 1952-53. 

The increase of $3-8 million in expenditures of the Dominion Coal Board is wholly accounted 
for by increased subvention rates on movements of Canadian coal retroactive to April 1, 1953. 

The following table presents a summary of expenditures for the fiscal years 1953-54 and 

1952-53: 

TABLE XXVI 

(In millions of dollars) 



Mines and Technical Surveys 



Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 



1954 



1953 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



Emergency gold mining assistance 

Dominion Coal Board 

Surveys and mapping including air services 

Mines branch 

Geological survey of Canada 

Administration and general 



15 
10 

7' 
2 
1 
1 



38-5 



11-2 
6-5 
6-5 
2-5 
1-8 
1-2 



29-7 



40 
3-8 
0-6 
01 
01 
0-2 



8-8 



National Health and Welfare 

Family allowance payments, because of their importance, have been dealt with previously 
under a separate heading. Other expenditures of the Department of National Health and Welfare 
amounted to $80-4 million in 1953-54, an increase of $8 million compared with $72-4 million 
in 1952-53. 

The following table presents a comparative summary of these other expenditures of the 
department for the last two fiscal years: 

TABLE XXVII „^^^ -r^; ^^ :~v^ 

(In millions of dollars) 



National Health and Welfabe 



Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 



1954 



1953 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



General health grants 

Old age assistance 

Allowances to blind persons 

Indians and Eskimos health services 

Other health services 

Civil defence programme 

Administration and general 



29-2 


27-3 


20-3 


191 


2-9 


30 


14-3 


12-9 


6-8 


4-6 


40 


1-7 


3-9 


3-8 



1 
1 

-0 

1 
1 

2 




80-4 



72-4 



80 



A programme of general health grants to assist the provinces in hospital construction, the 
improvement of general health services and the control of diseases was inaugurated in 1948-49. 
During the fiscal year 1953-54 expenditures amounted to $29-2 million, an increase of $1-9 
million compared with $27-3 million spent in 1952-53. 

Under the Old Age Assistance Act, the federal government reimburses the provinces by 
paying 50 per cent of the lesser of $40 monthly or the amount of assistance given by the 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



41 



provinces in the form of monthly pensions to eligible persons in need who are in the age group 
of 65 to 69. (Under the Old Age Security Act, all persons 70 years and over who satisfy the 
residence requirements may receive a pension of $40 per month from the federal government 
out of the Old Age Security Fund.) SimilarlS', under the Blind Persons Act, the federal govern- 
ment reimburses the provinces for allowances paid to eligible blind persons in need over the 
age of 21, but under this Act federal reimbursement is 75 per cent of the total payments. 

Payments by the federal government in respect of old age assistance were $20-3 million 
in 1953-54 compared with $19-1 million in 1952-53. Payments on accoimt of allowances to 
blind persons amounted to $2-9 million in 1953-54, a decrease of $0-1 million from the total 
of $3 million in the previous fiscal j-ear. 

The following table presents a distribution of these payments by provinces in 1953-54: 

TABLE XXVin 

(In millions of dollars) 



General Health Grants and Federal Share of Old Age 
Assistance and Allowances to Bund Persons 


Fiscal Year Ended March 31, 1954 


General 
health 
grants 


Old age 
assistance 


Allowances 

to 

blind persons 


Newfoundland 


0-9 
1-5 
0-2 
1-5 
9-6 
7-3 
1-7 
1-9 
1-8 
2-6 
(1) 


9 
10 
01 
12 
7-2 
4-7 
11 
10 
11 
1-9 

0) 


0-1 


Nova Scotia 


0-2 


Prince Edward Island 


(1) 


New Brunswick 


0-3 


Quebec 


1-1 


Ontario 


0-6 


Manitoba 


0-1 


SjV'lf ftt^hpwan 


01 


Alberta 


01 


British Columbia 


0-2 


Northwest and Yukon Territories 


(1) 








29-2 


20-3 


2-9 



"> Less than $50,000. 

Expenditures for Indian and Eskimo health services amounted to $14-3 million in 1953-54 
compared with $12-9 million in 1952-53, an increase of $1-4 million. The cost of the operation 
and maintenance of Indian and Eskimo health services increased by $1'7 million but this was 
ofifset by a decrease of $0-3 million in construction and acquisition of buildings and works under 
the same programme. Other health services amounted to $5-8 million in 1953-54 compared with 
$4-6 million in 1952-53. The increase of $1-2 million was attributable mainly to the construc- 
tion or acquisition of buildings, works, land and new equipment for the laboratory of hygiene. 

Ebcpenditures in connection with civil defence were $4 million in 1953-54, an increase of 
$2-3 million over the total of $1-7 million for 1952-53. 

National Research Council 

Expenditures of the National Research Council in 1953-54 amounted to $15-4 million, the 
same as in 1952-53. Salaries and other expenses in 1953-54 were $12-8 million compared with 
$11-3 million in 1952-53. This increase of $1-5 million was ofifset by a corresponding decrease 
in construction or acquisition of buildings, works, land and new equipment which in 1953-54 
amounted to $2-5 million and in 1952-53 to $4 million. 

National Revenue 

Expenditures of the Department of National Revenue amounted to $49-9 million in 
1953-54 compared with $47-3 million in 1952-53. Increases of $1-5 million and $1-1 million 
for the customs and excise division and the taxation di\Tsion respectively account for the 
$2-6 million increase. 

93660-A-4 ......„u^t :.; ; .uuu: u -a.;, i 



42 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



The following table presents a comparative summary of the expenditures for 1953-54 

and 1952-53: 

TABLE XXIX 

(In millions of dollars) 



National Revenue 



Customs and excise division 

Taxation division 

Income tax appeal board. . . 



Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 



1954 



27-0 

22-8 

01 



49-9 



1953 



25-5 

21-7 

01 



47-3 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



1-5 
11 



2.6 



Northern Affairs and National Resources 

The Department of Northern Affairs and National Resources was constituted in 1953-54 
by an Act of Parliament which redefined the duties and functions of the former Department of 
Resources and Development to reflect the growing importance of Canada's northland. Expendi- 
tures under the Trans-Canada Highway Act, including administration and contributions to the 
provinces, and expenditures for housing, both included in 1952-53 under the Department of 
Resources and Development, have been transferred to the Department of Public Works and 
the expenditures for 1952-53 have been adjusted accordingly as shown in the table which 
follows: 

TABLE XXX 

(In millions of dollars) 



Northern Affairs and National Resources 



Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 



1954 



1953 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



National parks branch 

Engineering and water resources branch . . . 
Northern administration and lands branch 

Forestry branch 

Canadian government travel bureau 

Administration and general 



19-1 



7-2 
30 
3-7 
3-8 
1-3 
0-4 



19-4 



0-2 

■1-4 

•0-2 

10 

01 



-03 



Expenditures in 1953-54 at $19-1 million were slightly lower than those in 1952-53, the 
decrease being $0-3 million. Expenditures of the forestry branch increased by $1 million due 
to a federal contribution to the province of New Brunswick for assistance in a program designed 
to combat the spruce budworm infestation, while expenditures of the engineering and water 
resources branch decreased by $1-4 million. 

Post Office 

Gross expenditures of the Post Office Department for 1953-54, including payments from 
revenue, amounted to $132-4 million, an increase of $9-4 million over the total of $123 million 
for 1952-53. Remuneration of postmasters and staffs at revenue and semi-staff offices and com- 
missions at sub-oflBces are paid from revenue. These payments, which are included in the gross 
expenditure total, amounted to $18-8 million in 1953-54, compared with $17-4 million in 
1952-53. Disbursements charged as budgetary expenditures amounted to $113-6 million in 
1953-54 compared with $105-6 million in 1952-53. 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



The following table presents a comparative summary of expenditures for the last two 
fiscal years: 

TABLE XXXI 
(In millions of dollars) 



Post Offick 


Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 


Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 




1954 


1953 


Charged to budgetary expenditure — 

Operations — including salaries and other expenses of staff post 
offices, district offices and railway mail services and supplies 
and equipment and other it«ms for revenue post offices 

Transportation — movement of mail by land, air and water 

Financial services 


650 

450 

2-3 

1-3 

11S6 

18-8 


60-7 

41-3 

2-3 

1-3 

105 6 

17-4 


4-3 
3-7 


Administration and general 




Charged to revenue — 

Operations — salaries of postmasters and staffs at revenue and semi- 
staff offices, commissions paid at sub-offices and other dis- 
bursements 


80 

1-4 








132-4 


1230 


9-4 



Public Works 

Expenditures of the Department of Public Works amounted to $115 million in 1953-54 
compared with $97-9 million in 1952-53, an increase of $17 •! million. 

The table which follows presents a comparative summary of the expenditures of the depart- 
ment for the last two fiscal years: 

TABLE XXXII 
(In millions of dollars) 



PUBUC WOBKS 



Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 



1954 



1953 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



Architectural branch — 

Public buildings and groiuds — 
Operation and maintenance — 

Ottawa 

Other centres 

Acquisition, construction and improvements — 

PubUc buildings 

Other expenditure 

Eingineering branch — 
Acquisition, construction and improvements of harbour and river 

works 

Harbours and rivers — repairs and upkeep 

Dredging 

Engineering services and other works generally 

Contributions to the provinces under the terms of the Trans-Canada 

Highway Act 

Housing 

Administrative and general expenditure 



12 
19 

29 

620 



11-8 
17-8 

22-7 
0-4 

52-7 



21-9 
2-6 
3-9 
5-9 

S4-S 



17-9 
2-5 
3-3 

4-7 
£8-4 



13 
1 
3 



0-9 
1-3 

70 
01 
9S 



40 
01 
0-6 
1-2 
6-9 

-0-6 
0-3 
2-2 



1150 



97-9 



17-1 



Expenditures of the architectural branch amounted to $62 million in 1953-54 compared with 
$52-7 million in 1952-53, an increase of $9-3 million. The chief increases were $7 million in the 
acquisition, construction and improvements of public buildings and $2-2 million in the operation 
and maintenance of public buildings and grounds. Expenditures of the engineering branch 
increased by $5 • 9 million, $4 million of which was reflected in harbour and river works. 

93660— A— 4i 



«l 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



With the establishment in 1953-54 of the Department of Northern Affairs and National 
Resources, expenditures under the Trans-Canada Highway Act and those relating to housing 
were transferred to the Department of Public Works. For comparative purposes the foregoing 
table was adjusted to include tiiese expenditures which were shown under the former Department 
of Resources and Development in 1952-53. 

^ , Of the remaining categories of expenditure of this department, the only substantial change 
ife an increase of $2-2 million in administrative and general expenditures. Of this increase, $1-3 
million was due to higher payments of Exchequer Court awards made in 1953-54 than those 
made in 1952-53. 

JRoyal Canadian Mounted Police 

^ Expenditures of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police amounted to $33-9 million in 1953-54, 
compared with a total of $31 • 1 million in 1952-53. 

The increase of $2 -81 million was due mainly to an increase of $2-1 million in the operation 
and maintenance of land; services which rose from $27-4 million in 1952-53 to $29-5 million in 
4953-54. Increases in pay of members of the force, in civilian sailaries and in other expenses 
incidental to the enforcement of federal statutes accounted for the higher expenditures in 1953-54. 

The following table presents a comparative summary of expenditures for 1953-54 and 
1952-53: 

TABLE XXXIII 

• (In millions of dollars) 



Royal Canadian Mounted Police 


Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 


Increase 




1954 


1953 


Decrease ( — ) 


Land services 


29-5 
11 
0-3 

0-7 
2-3 


27-4 


21 


Marine services 


0-9 
0-4 

0-5 
1-9 


0-2 


Aviation services 


-01 


(government contribution to the Royal Canadian Mounted Police Pen- 
• sion account 


0-2 


Administration and general 


0-4 








33-9 


31 1 


2-8 



Trade and Commerce 

This department's expenditures for the current year amounted to $16-5 million, the same 
amount as that expended in the previous fiscal year. 

The following table presents a comparative summary of expenditures for the fiscal years 
1953-54 and 1952-53: 

TABLE XXXIV 
(In millions of dollars) 



Trade and Commerce 


Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 


Increase 




1954 


1953 


Decrease ( — ) 


1 

Dominion Bureau of Statistics 


5-3 
4-7 
2-4 
1-4 
2-7 


5-7 
4-5 
2-3 
1-4 
2-6 


-04 


Canada Grain Act 


0-2 


Trade commissioners service 


01 


Standards division 




Administration and general 


01 








16-5 


16-5 









PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



45 



Transport 

Expenditures of the Department of Transport for 1953-54 were $118 million compared With 
$103-9 million in 1952-53, an increase of $14-1 million as shown in the following table: 

T.\BLE XXXV 
(In millions of dollars) 



Transport 


Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 


Increase 




1954 


1953 


Decrease ( — ) 


Air Services — 

Telecommunications division 


13-7 
6-7 

20-7 
0-2 

41 s 

90 
203 

10-5 

13-4 

70 

SO-9 

4.2 

4-5 
4-2 
3-6 


12-7 
6-6 

19-6 
02 

S9-1 


10 


Meteorological division 


01 


Civil aviation division 


111 


Administrative . 






2-18 


Canal services 


10 
21-7 

101 
6-5 

4-1 
lBO-7 

40 

3-4 
1-9 
31 


— 10 


Marine services 


-1-4 


Railway services — 

Maritime Freight Rates Act — 

Difference between tariff and normal tolls 


0-4 


Other railway services 


6-9 


Maintenance of trackage 


2-9 


Canadian Maritime Commission 


lo-e 

0-2 


Deficits and non-active advances — government-owned enterprises — 
Net income deficits 


11 


Loans and Advances, non-active 


2-3 


Administration and general 


0-5 








1180 


103-9 


141 



Expenditures for air services amount ied to $41-3 million in 1953-54, an increase of $2-2 
million compared with $39-1 million in 1952-53. Of this increase $1 million is attributable to 
the telecommunication division and $1-1 million to the civil aviation division. Decreases of 
$1 million and $1-4 million were reflected in the expenditures for canal and marine services 
respectively. Increased expenditures for transportation improvements and facilities with respect 
to Strait of Canso and for the construction or acquisition of auto-ferry vessels account for the 
greater part of the increase of $6-9 million in other railway services. Payments under the 
Railway Act to the Canadian National and Canadian Pacific Railways for the maintenance of 
trackage on the railways' transcontinental lines in certain areas of Northern Ontario amounted to 
$7 million in 1953-54 compared with $4-1 million in 1952-53. Payments covering the net income 
deficits of certain government-owned enterprises increased by $1-1 million. The operating 
deficit of the Canadian National (West Indies) Steamships, Limited for the calendar year 1953 
was $0-6 million ($3,900 in 1952), that of the North Sydney, Nova Scotia — Port-aux-Basques, 
Newfoundland, car ferry and terminals was $2-2 million ($1-8 million in 1952), while that of 
the Prince Edward Island car ferry and terminals was $1-6 million ($1-5 million in 1952):. 
Non-active loans and advances to the National Harbours Board in 1953-54 were $4-2 millioa 
compared with $1-9 million in 1952-53. Administration and general expenditures of the depart^ 
ment, at $3 • 6 million, were $0 • 5 million greater than in the previous fiscal year^ 

Veterans Affairs 

Expenditures of the Department of Veterans Affairs in 1953-54 amounted to $238 • 7 million 
a decrease of $2-7 million compared with the total spent in the previous year. War servicfe 
gratuities and re-establishment credits decreased by $1-8 million, post-discharge rehabilitation 
benefits by $1-3 million and administration and miscellaneous payments by $1'3 million while 
treatment services increased by $1*5 million. There were various other smaller increases or 



46 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



decreases as indicated in the table including an increase of $0-5 million in the provision for 
the reserve for conditional benefits to veterans under the Veterans Land Act* and of $0-6 million 
in pensions for disability or death. Conditional grants are made to veterans who enter into 
agreements with the director for sales of land and chattels provided they fulfil the terms of the 
agreements for a period of ten years. The amount charged to expenditure in 1953-54 under this 
heading covers one-tenth of the conditional benefits included in sales to veterans prior to 
April 1954. 

The following table presents a comparative summary of the expenditures for the last two 
fiscal years: 

TABLE XXXVI 

(In millions of dollars) 



Veterans Affairs 


Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 


Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 




1954 


1953 


Pension for disability or death 


127-6 

42-2 

30-3 

2-5 

8-9 

5-3 

8-5 

13-4 


127-0 

40-7 

30-8 

3-8 

10-7 

5-7 
80 

14-7 


06 


Treatment services 


1-5 


War veterans' allowances and other benefits 


-0-6 


Post-discharge rehabilitation benefits 


-1-3 


War service gratuities and re-establishment credits 


-1-8 


Soldier Settlement and Veterans' Land Acts — 

Administration and general 


-0-4 


Provision for reserve for conditional benefits, Veterans Land Act 

Departmental, district and pensions administration and miscellaneous 
payments 


0-5 
-1-3 








238-7 


241-4 


-27 



All Other Departments 

Expenditures of the departments not dealt with in the preceding sections aggregated $61 
anillion in 1953-54 compared with a total of $57-3 million in the previous fiscal year, an increase 
of $3-7 million. The table which follows presents a comparative summary of the expenditures 
for the last two fiscal years: 

TABLE XXXVII 

(In millions of dollars) 



All Other Departments 



Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 



1954 



1953 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



Auditor General 

Chief Electoral OflBcer 

Civil Service Commission 

Fisheries 

Governor General and Lieutenant-Governors. . 

Insurance 

Justice 

Ofl&ce of the Commissioner of Penitentiaries 

Labour 

^legislation 

National Film Board , 

iPrivy Council 

Pubfic Archives , 

Pubhc Printing and Stationery 

Secretary of State 



5-0 
0-2 
■1.6 



0-2 
-01 
-1-2 
-0-6 

01 



610 



57-3 



37 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



47 



The increase of $5 million in expenses of the Chief Electoral OflBcer reflects the cost of the 
1953 federal elections and the increase of $1-1 million shown under the Department of the 
Secretary of State is due to special expenditures in connection with the coronation of Her Majesty 
Queen Elizabeth II. 

Offsetting these increases were a number of decreases the larger of which were $1-5 
million in the expenditures of the Department of Fisheries, $1-2 million in the Department of 
Labour and $0 • 6 million in Legislation. 

Appropriations 

Although a major part of the expenses of the public service is defrayed from moneys 
granted by Parliament in the annual appropriation acts, substantial payments are also made 
under the authority of other acts, which authorize expenditures out of the Consolidated 
Revenue Fund for specified purposes and for such definite or indefinite amounts and during 
such periods of time as the acts may prescribe. The spending authority granted in these annual 
appropriation acts differs from that granted in "statutory" authorities in that it is usually 
for a specific amount and of definite duration and, unless there is provision to the contrary in 
the vote, any unused balance lapses at the end of the fiscal year for which it was granted as 
provided by section 35 of the Financial Administration Act. 

The following is a summary of budgetary expenditures under the authority of the annual 
appropriation acts and various statutory authorities, for the fiscal year ended March 31, 1954. 
A statement in greater detail, classified by departments, appears on page 82. 

TABLE XXXVIII 

SUMMABY OF BuDGETAKT EXPENDITUKES UNDER ANNUAL AND StATUTOBY AppBOPRIATIONS FOB THE FiSCAL 

Year Ended March 31, 1954. 
(In millions of dollars) 



Appropria- 
tions 



Utiliaed 



Lapsed 



Voted 

Statutory 

Total 



3,2940 
1,3661 



4,660-1 



2,984-4 
1,3661 



4,350-5 



309-6 



309-6 



In Appropriation Acts Nos. 1 and 3, Statutes of 1952-53, and Appropriation Act No. 4, 
Statutes of 1953-54, amounts aggregating $3,294 million were granted by Parliament to cover 
the expenses of the public service other than outlays for active loans, investments and working 
capital advances for the fiscal year ended March 31, 1954. Disbursements during 1953-54, 
under the authority of these grants, amounted to $2,984-4 million. Consequently $309-6 million, 
or about 9^ per cent of the amount pro\dded by the appropriation acts for budgetary expenditures 
was imspent at the close of the fiscal year and was written ofif in accordance with section 35 
of the Financial Administration Act, 

Budgetary expenditures during 1953-54 imder the authority of statutes authorizing payments 
from the Consolidated Revenue Fund for specific purposes without further appropriations 
amounted in the aggregate to $1,366-1 million representing approximately 29 per cent of the 
total of $4,660-1 million for all budgetary expenditures. A comparative summary of these 
statutory expenditures by principal classes is shown in the following table: 



48 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



TABLE XXXIX 

Summary of Budgetary Expenditures Under 
Statutory Appropriations 

(In millions of dollars) 



Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 



1954 



1953 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



Interest and other public debt charges 

Family allowances 

Subsidies and special compensation to provinces 

Old age assistance and allowances to blind persons 

Provision for reserve for possible losses on ultimate realization of active 

assets 

War service gratuities and re-establishment credits 

All other statutory expenditures 

Total 



495-7 

350- 1 

341 

23-2 

600 
8-9 



1,268-9 
97-2 



1,366-1 



464 

334 

338 

22 



750 
10-7 



1,245-6 
68-8 



1,314-4 



30-8 

15-9 

2-3 

11 

-25-0 
-1-8 



23-3 
28-4 



51-7 



3. THE CASH POSITION 

While a substantial part of all Government activities is directly reflected in the budgetary 
accounts, it is important to bear in mind that in addition to the collection of revenues and the 
making of expenditures in the strict budgetary sense the Government's financial operations 
include numerous non-budgetary transactions which involve the receipt and disbursement of 
large sums of cash. 

The budgetary revenues, expenditures and surplus for 1953-54 have been described and 
analyzed in some detail in the preceding sections of this survey. Although these budgetary 
transactions resulted in a surplus of $45-8 million, the unmatured funded debt outstanding 
in the hands of the public decreased by $267-1 million during the year, while the government's 
cash balances increased by $104-1 million. It is apparent that in considering the full scope 
of the Government's financial operations and measuring their impact upon the Canadian 
economy, both budgetary and non-budgetary trasactions must be taken into account. 

The non-budgetary transactions are those which result in increases or decreases in the 
Government's assets and liabilities. They do not appear in the Government's income account 
nor do they enter into the calculation of the annual budgetary surplus or deficit. 

On the assets side they consist, for the most part, of advances to, and repayments of 
loans by, Crown corporations and other Government agencies and funds (including the old age 
security fund), foreign, provincial and municipal governments and other borrowers, investments 
in government securities and outlays for the acquisition of inventories of materials and supplies 
which will be used in the future and for services rendered in one year but applicable to the 
accounts of subsequent years. 

On the liabilities side the transactions relate primarily to receipts and payments in con- 
nection with the numerous deposit and trust, and annuity, insurance and pension funds held 
or administered by the Government. 

The following summary shows how these f non-budgetary transactions together with the 
budgetary surplus affected the Government's funded debt and cash position in 1953-54. For 
purposes of comparison, the corresponding figures for 1952-53 are also shown: 



^'y 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



4^ 



TABLE XL 

(In millions of dollars) 



Non-Budgetary Transactions and Changes in Cash Position 



Fiscal Year Ended 
March 31 



1954 



1953 



Non-Budgetary Receipts and Credits (excluding unmatured funded debt transactions) 
Repayments of loans, investments and working capital advances — 

Loans to and investments in, Canadian National Railway's 

Advances to agricultural prices support account 

Advances to defence production revolving fund 

Advances to exchange fund '. 

Temporary loan to old age security fund 

1942 loan to United Kingdom 

1946 loan to United Kingdom 

Loans to other national governments 

Loans to provincial and municipal governments 

Other loans, investments and working capital advances 



Net government annuities account receipts 

Premium receipts less payments to beneficiaries. 
Government contribution to maintain reserve. . . 
Interest paid by government 



Net insurance and pension account receipts 

Employee contributions less payments to beneficiaries 

Government contributions 

Special Government provision for unamortized portion of public service super- 
annuation account 

Interest paid by Government 



Net increase in Colombo plan fund 

Net increase in defence equipment and materiel replacement accounts 

Net increase in cash balances of unemployment insurance fund 

Net increase in interest accrued on the public debt 

Net increase in reserve for conditional benefits — Veterans Land Acts 

Net increase in matured funded debt, outstanding cheques, interest due, etc . 
Net receipts in sundry other accounts 



Non-Budgetary Disbursements and Charges (excluding unmatured funded debt trans- 
actions) — 
Loans, investments and working capital advances — 

Loans to, and investments in, Canadian National Railways 

Loans to Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation 

Temporary loans to old age security fund 

Loans under Soldier Settlement and Veterans' Land Acts 

Other loans, investments and working capital advances 



Other non-budgetarj' expenditures — 

Cost of loan flotations (portion to be amortized) 

Net decrease in provincial 5 per cent corporation income tax suspense account. . . 
Net decrease in reserve for possible losses on ultimate reaUzation of active assets. 
Net disbursements from sundry accounts 



Net amount available from, or required for ( — ), non-budgetary transactions. 
Add, Budgetary Surplus 



Overall cash available for debt reduction 

Overall cash required ( — ) to be financed by borrowing 

Net increase or decrease ( — ) in unmatured fimded debt outstanding in the hands 
of the public — 

Unmatured funded debt 

Sinking fund 

Securities investment account .■ <,- ' • ^'- •'• • 



Net increase in cash balances. 



163-8 
55-4 
21-9 
150 
99-5 
53 
14 
24 

3 

5 



467-18 

326 

01 

29-3 

61-9 

19-6 
90-8 



31-8 
US -2 

18-7 

33-8 
1-6 

120 
8-5 
4-6 

27-8 



768-3 



146-7 

98-8 

46-8 

7-8 

35-2 

333 -S 

10-3 

47-9 

49-6 

1-9 



442-9 



325-4 
45-8 



371-2 



•234-4 

-74-2 

41-5 

■S67-1 



104 1 



-71 


2 


-19 


7 


-45 





24 


3 


14 


3 


22 


2 


3 


8 


1 





-70 


3 


32 


9 





7 


27 





60 


6 


17 


6 


45 





25 





28 


3 


116 


9 


19 


9 


85 


1 


-0 


6 


25 


9 


8 





7 


4 


22 


4 



274-3 



141-8 

72-6 

99-5 

6-8 

12-8 

333-5 

6-4 

29-8 

-75-0 

8-3 



303-0 



-28-7 
23-5 



-5-2 



115-1 

-1-7 
-0-6 
112-8 



107-6 



50 DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 

As the table shows, in 1953-54, non-budgetary receipts and credits (excluding unmatured 
funded debt transactions) totalled $768-3 million while non-budgetary* disbursements and 
charges (also excluding unmatured funded debt transactions), amounted to $442-9 million 
resulting in an excess of receipts over disbursements on non-budgetary account of $325-4 
million which, when added to the budgetary surplus of $45-8 million, made a total of 
$371*2 million available for debt reduction. In 1952-53, the excess of disbursements over 
receipts on non-budgetary account of $28-7 million was only partly offset by the budgetary 
surplus of $23-5 million leaving a balance of $5-2 million to be covered by net new borrowings 
from the public or by drawing down the Government's cash balances. 

Non-budgetary receipts and credits totalled $768-3 million during 1953-54. Repayments 
of loans, investments and working capital advances amounted to $457-2 million. They 
consisted mainly of repayments of $163-8 million by the Canadian National Railways, a 
reduction of $55-4 million in advances to the agricultural prices support account, net repayments 
of $21-9 million on account of advances to the defence production revolving fund, net repay- 
ments of $15 million of advances to the exchange fund, the write-off against the general asset 
reserve of temporary loans of $99-5 million made to the old age security fund in 1952-53, 
and repayments of $92-5 million by the United Kingdom and other national governments. 

Other non-budgetary receipts and credits included $61-9 million on government annuities 
account, $142*2 million in respect of the several insurance and pension accounts, $18-7 million 
net increase in the Colombo plan fund, $33-8 million representing net increases in the defence 
equipment and materiel replacement accounts and $54-5 million receipts for various other 
accounts. 

Non-budgetary disbursements and charges amounted to $442-9 million during 1953-54. 
Loans, investments and working capital advances totalled $333-3 million and included $145-7 
million to the Canadian National Railways for capital expenditures on additions and betterments 
and the acquisition of new rolling stock and equipment and for additional working capital 
(as mentioned in a preceding paragraph, the Canadian National Railways also repaid loans 
totalling $163-8 million during the year); $98-8 million to Central Mortgage and Housing 
Corporation for housing construction and loans; $45*8 million in temporary loans to the old 
age security fund to finance the amount by which pension payments from the fund exceeded 
tax receipts credited to the fund; and $43 million for miscellaneous loans, investments and 
working capital advances (including $7-8 million for loans to veterans). 

Other non-budgetary disbursements and charges amounted to $109-6 million and included 
$10-3 million for discounts and commissions on loans (after providing for amortization charges 
applicable to the fiscal year) $47*9 million for the net decrease in the provincial 5 per cent 
corporation income tax suspense account of which $46-8 million was transferred to budgetary 
revenues during the year, a net decrease of $49*5 million in the reserve for possible losses on 
ultimate realization of active assets (a $50 million credit to the reserve provided in the year's 
budgetary expenditures was more than offset by a reduction due to the charge to it during the 
fiscal year of the temporary loan of $99*5 million made to the old age security fund in 1952-53), 
and $1*9 million disbursements from various other accounts. 

By using the cash available from the overall cash surplus of $371-2 million in 1953-54, 
unmatured funded debt in the hands of the public was reduced by $267*1 million during the 
year leaving cash balances $104*1 million higher at March 31, 1954 than they were at 
March 31, 1953. 

4. STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND DIABILITIES OF CANADA 

(1) Summary 

The statement of the assets and liabilities of the Government of Canada, as certified by 
the Auditor General, is presented on pages 86 and 87 on a comparative basis, showing the 
balances of each of the principal classifications of accounts at March 31 . 1954, the corresponding 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



51 



balances at March 31, 1953, and the increase or decrease during the fiscal year 1953-54. It is 
followed by explanatory'- notes and by detailed schedules of the accounts which are also presented 
on a comparative basis. 

The following table presents a condensed statement of the assets and liabilities of the 
Government of Canada at March 31, 1954 and March 31, 1953, and the increases or decreases 
for the fiscal year 1953-54. 

T.\BLE XLI 

Summary of the Statement of the Assets and Liabilities of Canada as at 
Mabch 31, 1954, AND March 31, 1953 

(In millions of dollars) 



Balance at March 31 



1954 



1953 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



LrABILITIES 

Floating debt 

Deposit and trust accounts 

Insurance, jiension and guaranty accounts 

Deferred credits 

Sundry suspense accounts 

Province debt accounts 

Unmatured funded debt 



AcnvE Assets 

Cash and other current assets 

Loans to, and investments in, Crown agencies 

Other loans and investments 

Sinking fund and other investments held for the retirement of debt. 

Province debt accounts 

Deferred charges 

Sundry suspense accounts 



Total Active Assets 

Less: Reserve for possible losses on ultimate realization of active assets 



Net Active Assets 

Net Debt (excess of liabilities over net active assets) . 



868-5 


863-9 


2041 


183-1 


1,772-9 


1,5671 


151-3 


130 


338-2 


352 


11-9 


11-9 


14,576-2 


14,810-5 



17,923-2 



2,514-3 

1,7951 

2,437-9 

101-9 

2 3 

259-9 

192-3 



7,303-7 

496-4 



6,807-3 



11,115-9 



17,918-5 



2,591-8 

1,705-2 

2,526-1 

27-6 

2 3 

249 7 

199 9 



7,302-6 
545-8 



6,756-8 



11,161-7 



4-6 

21-0 

205-8 

21-3 

-13-8 

-234-3 



4-7 



-77-5 
89-9 

-88-2 
74-3 

10-2 

-7-7 



1-0 
49-5 



50-5 



-45-8 



Structure of the Statement of Assets and Liabilities 

Section 64 of the Financial Administration Act directs that the Public Accounts of Canada 
shall include 

"a statement, certified by the Auditor General, of such of the assets and liabilities of 
Canada as in the opinion of the Minister are required to show the financial position of 
Canada as at the termination of the fiscal year." 

The assets and liabilities of Canada are set out so as to disclose the amount of the net 
debt. In 1920, the practice was established to offset against the gross liabilities only what 
are designated as "active" assets in determining the net debt. In the budget speech of May 18, 
1920, the following explanation was given by the Minister of Finance: 

"Assets which are not readily convertible, as the specie reserve is convertible, or are 
not interest producing, are not such assets as ought to be deducted from the gross debt. They 
are inactive, they are items of such a character as might well be placed in a suspense 
account. At any rate, whatever may be their future value, however great it may be, 
they are not assets of such a character as to directly reduce the gross debt any more than 
the other capital accounts of the country ought to be deducted from it." 



52 DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 

Since that time, there has been no fundamental change in the basic form of the statement. 
With certain exceptions, taxes and revenues receivable, revenue and other asset accruals and 
inventories of materials, supplies and equipment are not recorded as active assets, nor are 
public works and buildings or other fixed or capital assets. Following the principle that only 
realizable or interest- or revenue-producing assets should be offset against the gross liabilities, 
costs of capital assets are charged to expenditures at the time of acquisition or construction. 
Consequently government buildings, public works, national monuments, military assets (such 
as aircraft, naval vessels, and army equipment) and other capital assets are not set up as 
active assets. Some capital works are listed in the schedules to the Statement of Assets and 
Liabilities as non-active assets under the "Net Debt" heading, but the costs associated with 
their acquisition were also charged to expenditures at the time of construction or purchase and 
they are not considered as legitimate offsets to the gross debt. The aim is not to give an 
estimate of present values of capital assets (which would entail accounting and bookkeeping 
costs far outweighing any practical advantages to be derived therefrom) ; instead the purpose 
is to maintain an historical record of capital outlay on the basis of original cost and to explain 
in some measure how the net debt of Canada was incurred. Consequently, the capital schedules 
do not present a current valuation of existing capital assets, and as the full costs have been 
charged to expenditures, no provision for depreciation is made. Moreover, as the schedules 
include only those items paid from appropriations designated as capital in annual Appropriation 
Acts (and departmental practices vary in this regard) they are not an all-inclusive listing of 
capital expenditures. 

On the liabilities side, accrued liabilities (except for interest accrued on the public debt) 
are not taken into account in determining the obligations of the Government. However, under 
section 35 of the Financial Administration Act, liabilities under contracts and other accounts 
payable at March 31 may be paid on or before April 30 and these are charged to the accounts 
for the year and recorded as miscellaneous accounts payable in the "Floating Debt" schedule 
of the statement of assets and liabilities. 

Liabilities 

The liabilities of the Government, as shown in the statement of assets and liabilities as 
at March 31, 1954, include: 

(1) the outstanding unmatured funded debt, consisting of bonds, treasury notes and 
treasury bills; 

(2) the floating debt, consisting of the matured funded debt outstanding, outstanding 
cheques and interest, miscellaneous accounts payable and similar obligations payable 
on demand; 

(3) sundry funds deposited with the Receiver General of Canada or held in trust for 
various purposes; 

(4) amounts to the credit of various annuity, insurance, pension and guaranty accounts; 

(5) deferred credits, consisting of balances whose ultimate accounting treatment is known, 
but which are held until certain conditions are fulfilled; 

(6) sundry suspense accounts, consisting of balances where some uncertainty as to dispo- 
sition exists; and 

(7) province debt accounts, representing settlements arising out of agreements at the time 
of Confederation. 

The indirect or contingent liabilities of the Government are not reflected in the statement 
of assets and liabilities but are set out in a supplementary statement. 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 53 

Active Assets 

Offsetting these liabilities, and in a measure explaining their existence— as a substantial 
portion of the total debt is attributable to them— are the Government's active assets. For the 
most part, these consist of assets which yield interest, profits or dividends, and in addition very 
liquid assets such as cash and departmental working funds. At March 31, 1954, the principal 
classes of active assets were: 

(1) cash and other current assets including advances to the exchange fund for the 
acquisition of gold and foreign exchange, securities held in the securities investment 
account, and working capital advances to government departments and Crown corpo- 
rations ; 

(2) loans to, and investment in, Crown corporations; 

(3) other loans and investments, including loans to provincial, municipal, United Kingdom 
and other governments, subscriptions to international organizations, and a number of 
miscellaneous advances to veterans and others; ; - • 

(4) sinking fund and other investments held for the retirement of unmatured funded 
debt ; 

(5) province debt accounts arising, as in the case of the similar liability category, out of 
the Confederation settlements; 

(6) deferred charges, including the portion of the government's liability in respect of the 
superannuation account that has not yet been charged to budgetary expenditures, in 
addition to certain loan flotation costs in the process of being amortized over the life 
of the loans; and 

(7) sundry suspense accounts. 

A reserve for possible losses on the "ultimate realization of active assets is not shown as a 
liability, but is deducted from the total of the active assets. 

Net Debt 

The excess of the gross liabilities, over the active assets (or the accumulated over-all deficit 
since Confederation) is designated as the "net debt" and is set out in a separate schedule to the 
statement of assets and liabilities. It is represented by: 

(a) the non-active assets which consist of expenditures on certain government-owned 
properties or public works designated as capital in the schedules to the Appropriation 
Acts which authorized the expenditures, and those loans and advances which are 
regarded currently as neither productive of revenue nor readily realizable; and 

{b) the balance of the Consolidated Deficit Account, which is the accumulation of the 
excess of expenditures over revenues since Confederation, exclusive of capital expen- 
ditures and other charges to non-active accounts. 

Amounts written down from active to non-active accounts are charged to budgetary 
expenditures in the year in which the write-down occurs. If subsequently such items were 
•written off from non-active accounts to Consolidated Deficit Account, it was the practice, prior 
to 1950-51, to charge budgetary expenditures again, but as the second entry did not affect 
the budgetary surplus or deficit or alter the balance of the net debt, it was necessary to offset 
the charge to Consolidated Deficit Account in the year's expenditure by an equivalent credit 
in the year's revenue. In 1950-51, this duplication was eliminated, and since that time such 
charges and credits are excluded in calculating the total of budgetary revenues and expenditures. 
The net debt is shown as a single item on the statement of assets and liabilities, but in the 
supporting schedule and in the "Explanatory Notes on the Statement of Assets and Liabilities" 
on page 88 the internal adjustments in the net debt account are shown. 



54 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



The balance sheet or statement of assets and liabilities, as adopted in 1920, was designed 
to disclose the amount of the net debt of Canada. From time to time revisions have been 
made to improve the manner and form of presentation, and it is believed that to a substantial 
degree the present statement of assets and liabilities fulfils the original intention. However, 
consideration is being given continuously to the possibility of further improvements. Some of 
these have been made in the current volume and a number of others are currently under review. 

(2) Analysis of Changes in Principal Liability Classifications 

During 1953-54 

The gross liabilities of the Government, as recorded in the statement of assets and liabilities, 
increased by $4-7 million during the fiscal year. Increases of $205-8 million in insurance pension 
and guarantee accounts, $21-3 million in deferred credits, $21 million in deposit and trust 
accounts and $4-6 million in floating debt were nearly offset by decreases of $234-3 million 
in unmatured funded debt and $13-8 million in sundry suspense accounts. 

Floating Debt 

Floating debt increased $4-6 million during the fiscal year. Increases of $48-2 million in 
matured funded debt outstanding (due mainly to the fact that $41-2 million of the loan which 
matured on March 1, 1954 was still outstanding at March 31, 1954), $18-4 million in outstanding 
cheques and warrants and $7-3 million in post office money orders, etc., were offset in part by 
decreases of $55-2 million in miscellaneous accounts payable (cheques issued in April in payment 
of accounts pertaining to the year ended March 31), $13-3 million in notes and other obligations 
payable on demand and $0-8 million in interest due and outstanding. 

The changes in the various accounts in this category are shown in the following table: 

TABLE XLII r>AUiu 

(In millions of dollars) 



Floating Debt 



Balance at March 31 



1954 



1953 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



Matured funded debt outstanding 

Notes and other obligations payable on demand 

Interest due and outstanding 

Outstanding cheques and warrants 

Miscellaneous accounts payable 

Post Office (net liability for money orders, etc.) 



68-2 



268' 

56 

249 

202 

23 



20 
282 

571 
230-8 
257-6 

16-4 



863-9 



48-2 

-13-3 

-0-8 

18-4 

-55-2 

7-3 



4-6 



Deposit and Trust Accounts 

During the fiscal year 1953-54, deposit and trust accounts increased by $21 million. The 
principal increase in this category was that of $18-7 million in the Colombo Plan fund, to which 
was credited $30-4 million voted by Parliament for assistance to countries in south and southeast 
Asia. Disbursements from the fund for the fiscal year 1953-54 were $11-7 million which included 
$5 million voted by Parliament to provide for a gift of wheat as a contribution to famine relief 
for Pakistan. 

There was also a net increase of $7-4 million in the prairie farm emergency fund. Credits to 
the fund from the levy during the year amounted to $10-2 million and the awards paid to 
farmers from the fund amounted to $2 - 8 million. 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



ss 



The following table shows the changes in various accounts in this category during the 
fiscal year: 

TABLE XLIII 
(In millions of dollars) 



Deposit and Tbust Accounts 


Balance at March 31 


Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 


1954 


1953 


Post office savings bank 


37-8 

23 

8-3 

38-6 

18-5 

19-2 

6-2 

3-6 

16-7 

10-9 

21-3 


39-3 

22-5 

8-6 

19-9 

20-3 

23-4 

7-6 

3-5 

9-3 

10-9 

17. 7 


-1-5 


Indian trust funds 


0-5 


Armv benevolent fund 


-0-3 


Colombo plan fund 


18-7 


Contractors holdbacks 


-1-8 


Contractors securities — cash 


-4-2 


National capital fund 


-1-4 


National Harbours Board — special accounts 


01 


Prairie farm emergencv fund 


7-4 


Province of Newfoundland — financial surplus 

Other 


36 








204-1 


1831 


21-0 



Insurance, Pension and Guaranty Accounts 

Insurance, pension and guaranty accounts increased by $205-8 million during the fiscal year, 
due chiefly to increases of $101 • 7 million in the superannuation account, $62 million in govern- 
ment annuities and $57 million in the permanent services pension account. The changes in the 
principal accounts in this category are shown in the following table: 



TABLE XLIV 

(In millions of dollars) 



Insurance, Pension abid Guaranty Accounts 


Balance at March 31 


Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 


1954 


1953 


L'nemplo\-ment insurance fund 

Less: Investment in bonds and accrued interest 


892-3 
878-7 


863-1 
8511 


29-2 
27-6 






Government annuities 


13 6 
798-5 
656-7 
217-2 

86-9 


12 
736-5 
555-0 
160-2 
103-4 


1-6 
62-0 


Superannuation account 


101-7 


Permanent services pension account 


57-0 


Other 


-16-5 








1,772-9 


1,5671 


205-8 



The superannuation account increased by $101-7 million during the fiscal year. This increase 
is attributable to several factors, the most important of which are: the Government's contribution 
of $16-5 million equal to the estimated current and prior service payments of individuals in 
1952-53, the Government's contribution of $38 million in respect of the • additional liability 
created by the general salary increases to civil servants effective December 1, 1953, the transfers 
of $21 million from the retirement fund and $5-5 million from the National Harbours Board 
pension fund consequent to the coming into force of the Public Service Superannuation Act 
on January 1, 1954, interest of $22-1 million credited to the accoimt, and employees' current and 
prior service contributions less payments from the account. 



S6 DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 

The increase of $62 million in Government annuities account during tl^ fiscal year reflects 
the amount by which premium receipts, interest credited to the account by the Government and 
the amount required to maintain the reserve exceeded payments to annuitants and beneficiaries. 
The increase of $57 million in the permanent services pension account reflects the amount by 
which the sum of the contributions by permanent services personnel for current service and 
arrears, the Government's contribution of an amount equal to one and two thirds times the 
current contributions and contributions for arrears of service personnel ($35-2 million) and 
interest accretions ($6-7 million) exceeded payments from the account. 

The Unemployment Insurance Fund increased by $29*2 million during the year, bringing 
the balance of the fund at March 31, 1954 to $892-3 million, of this amount $878-7 million was 
invested in bonds and accrued interest and $13-6 million was held by the Receiver General 
of Canada in the Consolidated Revenue Fund. Receipts credited to the fund during the year 
included employer and employee contributions of $159-1 million, the Government contribution 
of $31-8 million and income from investments $26-1 million, a total of $217 million. Benefits 
paid from the fund totalled $186-8 million. 

Other insurance, pension and guaranty accounts decreased by $16-5 million, due mainly 
to the transfers from the retirement fund and the National Harbours Board pension account to 
the superannuation account. 

During the year the Government contributions to pension accounts totalled $90-8 million 
of which $54-5 million was to the superannuation account, $35-2 million to the permanent 
services pension account, $0-7 million to the Royal Canadian Mounted Police Pension account 
and $0-4 million to the Members of Parliament retiring allowances account. 

Old Age Security Fund 

Under the Old Age Security Act pensions of $40 per month are paid to all eligible persons 
70 years of age or over without a means test from the old age security fund. During 1953-54 
payments from the fund totalled $338-9 million and credits to the fund from the proceeds of the 
2 per cent tax on personal incomes, the 2 per cent tax on corporation profits and the 2 per cent 
sales tax amounted to $293-1 million. The deficit of $45-8 million resulting from these 
transactions was covered by a temporary loan from the Minister of Finance under the authority 
of section 11 of the Old Age Security Act, 

During the three months period in the fiscal year 1951-52 in which the Act was in operation, 
payments of pension from the fund amounted to $76-1 million, receipts from taxes credited to 
the fund amounted to $26-4 million and the deficit of $49-7 million on the year's transactions 
was covered by moneys voted by Parliament in Vote 608 of Appropriation Act No. 2, 1952. 

In 1952-53, pension payments from the fund amounted to $323 - 1 million and receipts from 
old age security taxes to $223-6 million, and the deficit of $99-5 million for the year was covered 
by a temporary loan from the Minister of Finance. A large part of the 1952-53 deficit was 
incurred because the special 2 per cent personal and corporate income taxes only started to be 
fully payable to the fund in July 1952. Under the authority of Vote 655 of Appropriation Act 
No. 4, 1954, $99-5 million representing the amount of the 1952-53 deficit was written-off to 
the reserve for possible losses on the ultimate realization of active assets. 

With the deficit of the old age security fund for 1951-52 covered by funds voted by Parlia- 
ment and that for 1952-53 written-off to the reserve for active assets, the balance of temporary 
loans to the old age security fund outstanding at the close of the fiscal year 1953-54 was $45-8 
million, representing the deficit on the fund's operations in that year. 

The following table gives a summary of the transactions in the account for the last 
three years: 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS <i 



^ 



TABLE XLV 

(In millions of dollars) 



Old Age Security Fund 


Fiscal Year Ended March 31 


1954 


1953 


1952<'> 


Pension pavments 


338-9 


323-1 

141-5 

45-2 

36-9 223-6 


76-1 


Tax receipts — 

2 per cent sales tax . . 


146-8 

90-7 

55-6 2931 


24-3 


2 per cent individual income tax 

2 per cent corporation income tax 


0-1 

2-0 26-4 






Excess of ijension payments over tax receipts covered by 

temporary loans from the Minister of Finance 


45-8 


99-5 


49-7 


Carried forward from previous vear 


99-5 




Charged to Parliamentary appropriation 




49-7 


Written off to active asset reserve 


-99-5 










Outstanding at end of fiscal year 


45-8 


99-5 











<" The Act was in operation for only three months in 1951-52. 

A distribution of old age security pension payments is given in the following table: 

TABLE XLVI 

(In millions of dollars) 



Old Age Security Payments By Provinces 



Fiscal Year 

Ended 

March 31, 1954 



Newfoundland 

Nova Scotia 

Prince Edward Island 

New Bnmswick 

Quebec 

Ontario 

Manitoba 

Saskatchewan 

Alberta 

British Columbia 

Northwest and Yukon Territories 



7-2 
17-7 

3-2 
12-6 
72-0 
125-8 
201 
201 
201 
39-9 

0-2 



338-9 



Dej erred Credits 

Deferred credits increased $21-3 million during the year. The following table shows the 
changes in the various accounts for the year: 

TABLE XLVII 

(In millions of dollars) 



Deferred Credits 


Balance at March 31 


Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 


1954 


1953 


Interest accrued on public debt 


125-4 
9-9 
8-9 
71 


113-4 
11-3 


120 


Military relief and currency credits 


-1-4 


Balances receivable under agreements of sale of Crown assets 


8-9 


Other 


5-2 


1-9 








151-3 


130-0 


21-3 



S8 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



Interest accrued on public debt increased by $12 million during the year due partly to the 
facts that the issue dates of some new loans were prior to the dates of redemption of the loans for 
which the proceeds of the new issues were used thus resulting in a longer period of accrual to 
March 31 in 1953-54 than in 1952-53 and partly to higher interest rates on new issues in 
1953-54. Balances receivable under agreements of sale of Crown assets, set up as a contra item 
to an account under the same name in other loans and investments, had a balance of $8-9 million 
at the close of the year. Of this amount $8-2 million was due by A. V. Roe Canada Limited 
under an agreement of sale for land and buildings which had been acquired by the government 
under capital assistance votes in previous years. 

Sundry Suspense Accounts 

Sundry suspense accounts decreased by $13-8 million during the fiscal year. The following 
table summarizes the changes in the principal accounts in this category during the period: 

TABLE XLVIII 

(In millions of dollars) 



Sundry Suspense Accounts 


Balance at March 31 


Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 




1954 


1953 


Defence equipment replacement account 


305-7 
16-2 

16-3 


271 1 
170 
47-9 
160 


34-6 


Replacement of materiel, sec. 11 National Defence Act 


-0-8 


Provincial 5 per cent corporation income tax collections 


-47-9 


Other 


0-3 








338-2 


352 


-13-8 



The transactions in the defence equipment replacement account reflect an increase of 
$34-6 million in the undisbursed balance in the account which was established under section 3 
of the Defence Appropriation Act, 1950 and subsequent votes of Parliament for the same 
purpose. Under the terms of the Defence Appropriation Act, 1950, the value of defence 
materials and supplies acquired prior to March 31, 1950 and transferred to members of the 
North Atlantic Treaty Organization may be credited to the account and these credits may be 
used in subsequent years to purchase equipment or supplies for the naval, army or air services 
of the Canadian forces. 

The replacement of materiel account established by section 11 of the National Defence Act 
is credited with amounts realized from the sale of materiel that has not been declared surplus 
to requirements but has been authorized by the Governor in Council to be sold to other countries 
and debited with disbursements representing amounts paid for the procurement of replacement 
materiel. Disbursements from the account during 1953-54 exceeded the credits by $0-8 million. 

Also recorded under this heading was the amount held by the Government in respect of 
the collection of the 5 per cent corporation income tax levied by the provinces that were party 
to a tax agreement with the Federal Government in the period 1947 to 1951. Under terms of 
collection agreements with the provinces, the tax was collected by the Federal Government and 
the proceeds thereof, when returns were finally assessed, were turned over to the provinces. The 
amounts turned over to the provinces, less some small amounts representiiig collection of interest 
and penalties, were deducted from the stipulated tax rental payments and thus reduced the 
Federal expenditures shown on this account. 

This arrangement was not continued under the new tax agreements entered into in 1952 
for a further period of five years and the provincial corporation income tax was not levied on 
profits earned after December 31, 1951. However, substantial amounts were collected after 
1951 in respect of tax liability incurred during the five years when the tax was in force and 
towards the end of 1952-53 the account amounted to approximately S92 million. Prior to 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



99 



1952-53 amounts in this account, when turned over to the provinces, served to reduce Federal 
Government expenditures on account of the tax rental payments but under the new agreements 
signed in 1952 the provinces gave up all rights in these collections remaining in the suspense 
account. Accordingly the amount in the account instead of being applied to the reduction 
of tax rental payments was to be taken into revenue. At the end of 1952-53 the amount of 
$45 million was transferred from the account to revenue as "Special receipts and credits". As 
the assessments for the taxation years 1947 to 1951 were virtually completed by the end of 
1953-54 the balance of $46-8 million remaining in the account was transferred to revenue 
as "Special receipts and credits" and the account closed out. 



Province Debt Accounts 

There was no change in iiie province debt accounts during the fiscal year, 
have remained unchanged for many years. 



The amounts 



Funded Debt Unmatured 

The unmatured funded debt outstanding at the close of the fiscal year was $14,576-2 million, 
a decrease of $234*3 million compared with $14,810-5 million outstanding at the close of the 
previous fiscal year. The reduction represents a decrease of $232 million in debt payable in 
Canada, $1-8 million in the Canadian dollar equivalent of debt payable in London and $0-5 
million in the Canadian dollar equivalent of debt payable in New York. 

The details of the various loan issues, redemptions and adjustments resulting in this net 
decrease are described more fully in the section on "The Public Debt". 

(3) Analysis of Changes in Principal Asset Cl.\ssifications during 1953-54 

The total of active assets increased during the fiscal year by $1 million. However, as the 
reserve for possible losses on the ultimate realization of active assets decreased by $49-5 million, 
the net increase of active assets was $50-5 million. 



TOTAL ACTIVE ASSETS 



MILLIONS or DOLLARS 



MILLIONS or DOLLARS 



8000 



6000 



4000 



2000 




8000 



6000 



4000 



2000 



1954 



60 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



The principal changes in the assets were increases of $89-9 milliqii in loans to, and 
investments in, Crown agencies, $74-3 million in sinking fund and other investments held 
for the retirement of unmatured funded debt and $10-2 million in deferred charges, offset by 
decreases of $88-2 million in other loans and investments, $77-5 million in cash and other 
current assets and $7-7 million in sundry suspense accounts. 



Cash and Other Current Assets 

There was a decrease of $77-5 million during the fiscal year in cash and other current 
assets. The following table summarizes the changes in the various accounts in this category: 

TABLE XLIX 
(In millions of dollars) 



Cash and Other Current Assets 



Balance at 
March 31 



1954 



1953 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



Cash in current and special deposits (including blocked currency of $2 

million at March 31, 1964, and $2- 1 million at March 31, 1953) 

Cash in hands of collectors and in transit 

Other liquid assets — 

Exchange fund account — advances represented by cash and 
securities 

Securities investment account 

Working capital advances — 

Crown corporations 

Defence production revolving fund 

Temporary loan to old age security fund 

Departmental 

Miscellaneous departmental imprest and advance accounts 

Other current assets 



359-9 
123-6 



1,763-8 
18-0 

22-7 
80-2 
45-8 
42-5 
35-2 
22-5 



2,514-3 



255-8 

129-7 



1,770-8 
59-5 

23-9 
102 1 
99-5 
96-0 
24-0 
30-5 



2,591-8 



104- 1 
-61 



-70 
-41-6 

-1-2 

-21-9 

-53-7 

-53-6 

11-2 

-80 



-77-5 



The principal changes in this category during the fiscal year were an increase of $104-1 
million in cash in current and special deposits and decreases of $75*4 million in departmental 
working capital advances (including a decrease of $21-9 million in the Defence Production 
revolving fund), $53-7 million in the temporary loans to the old age security fund and $41-5 
million in the securities investment account. The accounts which were listed as "Cash in 
miscellaneous departmental imprest and advance accounts" and "Miscellaneous accountable 
advances" in the Public Accounts for 1952-53 have been grouped together in the present report 
and are now shown under the heading "Miscellaneous departmental imprest and advance 
accounts". 

Advances to the exchange fund during the year amounted to $140 million and repayments 
to $155 million, leaving a net decrease in the advances for the year of $15 million. This, 
however, was reduced by $8 million, reflecting the decrease during the year 1953 in the fund's 
revaluation deficit which, at December 31, 1953, was $191-2 million compared with $199-^ 
million at the close of the previous year. As a result the balance of the advances to the fund 
represented by cash and securities decreased by $7 million during the fiscal year. 

The securities investment account decreased by $41-5 million during the year. During 
1953-54 all holdings in the account of the Government's own securities were sold except those 
bonds that were held on account of the Government employees' instalment purchase plan. 

Departmental working capital advances decreased by $75-4 million during the year, due 
mainly to decreases of $55-4 million in the agricultural prices support account and $21-9 million 
in the Defence Production revolving account. 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



61 



The decrease of $55-4 million in the agricultural prices support account resulted from the 
net credit to the account from sales and purchases during the year by the Agricultural Prices 
Support Board and the credit to the account of $37-8 million representing the write-off of the 
estimated loss on operations for 1953-54 which, under the authority of a vote of Parliament, 
was included in the budgetary' expenditures for the fiscal year. 

The decrease of 121-9 million in the Defence Production revolving fund represented the 
difference between the advances of $89-3 million made during the fiscal year and charged to 
the account covering the cost of acquiring, storing, maintaining and transporting stocks of 
essential materials and defence supplies and credits to the account of $111-2 million from the 
sale of such materials and supplies to the Department of National Defence and to the Canadian 
Commercial Corporation for the Government of the United States. The balance in the fund 
at the close of the year was $80-2 million, including an advance of $12-5 million made to 
Canadian Arsenals Limited in previous years for working capital required in connection with 
the expanded defence programme. In addition, an amount of $7-5 million advanced to the 
Company is recorded under the heading of working capital advances to Crown corporations. 

During the fiscal year $45-8 million was advanced by the Minister of Finance to the 
old age security fund to cover the excess of pension payments over tax receipts during 1953-54. 
This amount together with the amount of $99-5 million advances in 1952-53 to cover the deficit 
of the fund for 1952-53, brought the temporary loans by the Minister of Finance to the old age 
security fund to $145-3 million. Under the authority of vote 655 in Appropriation Act No. 4, 
c. 67 of the Statutes of 1953-54 an amount of $99-5 million was charged to the "Reserve for 
possible losses on ultimate realization of active assets" and credited to the temporary loan 
account thus reducing the amount of temporary loans to the old age security fund to $45-8 
million at the close of the year. 

Loans to, and Investments in, Crown Agencies 

Loans to, and investments in, Crown Agencies increased by $89-9 million during the year 
from $1,705-2 million at March 31, 1953, to $1,795-1 million at March 31, 1954. The following 
table shows the changes in this category of assets during the fiscal year: 

TABLE L 
(In millions of dollars) 



Loans To, and Investments In, Ckown Agencies 



Balance at 
March 31 



1954 



1953 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



Atomic Energy of Canada Limited 

Bank of Canada — Capital Stock 

Canadian Broadcasting Corporation 

Canadian Farm Loan Board 

Canadian National Railways, 

Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation — 

Capital Advances 

Loans 

Defence Construction (1951) Limited 

Eldorado Mining and Refining Limited 

Export Credits Insurance Corporation 

National Harbours Board 

Northwest Territories Power Commission 

Polymer Corporation Limited 

Other Crown Agencies 



160 

5-9 

160 

32-6 

1,027-4 

250 
506-3 



8-2 
50 
106.2 
81 
340 
4-4 

1,795-1 



8-8 

5-9 

11-3 

28-9 

1,045-5 

250 
407-5 

2-8 
8-2 
50 
106.8 
8-5 
37 
4.0 

1,705-2 



7-2 

4-7 

3-7 

18-1 



98-8 
-2-8 



-0 6 

-0-4 

-3-0 

0-4 

89-9 



62 DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 

Advances to Atomic Energy of Canada Limited amounted to $7-2 Million in the fiscal 
year 1953-54, bringing the total advanced to the company to $16 million. During the year the 
amount of $4 million advanced in 1952-53 was converted to capital stock, bringing the total 
of stock issued to the Atomic Energy Control Board in trust for Her Majesty to $8-8 million. 
The amount of $7-2 million advanced in 1953-54 under authority of The Appropriation Act 
No. 3. c. 54, Statutes of 1952-53, is to be covered by the issuance of obligations or shares of 
the Company. 

Loans amounting to $4-7 million were made during the fiscal year to the Canadian 
Broadcasting Corporation for the construction and operation of television installations. Total 
loans to the Corporation outstanding at March 31, 1954, were $16 million. 

Loans to the Canadian Farm Loan Board during the fiscal year amounted to $3 • 7 million, 
bringing total loans to the Board outstanding at the close of the fiscal year to $32-6 million. 

In the fiscal year ended March 31, 1954, the Government advanced $125 million to the 
Canadian National Railway Company for capital purposes, for the retirement of funded debt in 
the hands of the public and to cover operating deficits of the Company in the early months of 
1953 and 1954. From the proceeds of a $200 million twenty-year 3| per cent bond issue sold 
to the public early in 1954, the Company repaid the Government $147-8 million of advances for 
capital purposes. In addition, it repaid a temporary loan of $16 million obtained during the 
early part of the calendar year 1953 when the operations of the Railway were resulting tem- 
porarily in a deficit. As a consequence of these transactions the advances to the Company were 
reduced by $38-8 million during the fiscal year. 

In addition, the Government purchased $20-7 million of 4 per cent preferred stock of the 
Canadian National Railway Company in order to assist the Company to finance additional 
capital expenditures. This stock is issued under the authority of the Canadian National Railways 
Capital Revision Act, 1952, in an amount equal to three per cent of the gross revenues of the 
Company. 

The following table presents a summary of the transactions during the fiscal year 1953-54: 

TABLE LI 

Advances To, and Repayments By, the Canadian National Railways During the Fiscal Year 1953-54 

(In millions of dollars) 

Advances — 

For the refunding of debt 

(C.N.R. Refunding Act, 1951) 130 

For capital expenditures 

(C.N.R. Financing and Guarantee Act, 1952) 10 

For capital expenditures 

(C.N.R. Financing and Guarantee Act, 1953) 95-0 

For the interim financing of the C.N.R.'s 1953 operations 4-0 

For the interim financing of the C.N.R.'s 1954 operations 12 

125 

Less Repayments — 

Advances for capital purposes 147-8 

Advances for the interim financing of the C.N.R.'s 1953 operations 16-0 

163-8 

Net excess of repayments over advances during the year 38-8 

Purchase of 4 per cent preferred stock (C.N.R. Capital Revision Act, 1952). 20-7 

Net decrease during the fiscal year in the Government's advances to, or investments in, 

the Canadian National Railways 18-1 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



«3 



Loans and capital advances to Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation amounted to 
$531 -3 million at the close of the fiscal year, an increase of $98-8 million for the year. Advances 
to the Corporation during the fiscal year amounted to $102 million, of which $91 million was 
for housing loans, $9 million for federal-provincial housing projects and $2 million for house 
construction. Repayments on account of house construction advances amounted to $2-9 million, 
and on federal-provincial housing projects to $0-3 million. 

Outstanding advances to Defence Construction (1951) Limited were $2-8 million at the 
end of 1952-53. During 1953-54 amounts received from the Government of the United States of 
America exceeded advances to the company on account of expenditures on defence projects for 
the United States Government by $3-1 million. As a result, outstanding advances at the close 
of the previous year were repaid and a balance of $0-3 million was held in "Deposit and Trust 
Accounts" to be applied against further expenditures on defence projects. 

Active advances to the National Harbours Board were reduced by $0-6 million during the 
fiscal year, bringing the amount outstanding to $106-2 million at March 31, 1954. This balance 
represents all the outstanding advances to the Board in connection with harbour developments 
at Montreal and Vancouver and a portion of those in respect of Three Rivers. 

Advances to the Northwest Territories Power Commission were reduced by $0-4 million, 
leaving the amount outstanding at the close of the year at $8-1 million. 

Polymer Corporation Limited, a Crown corporation engaged in the manufacture of synthetic 
rubber, reduced its indebtedness by $3 million during the year, reducing the Government's 
investment in the Corporation to $34 million at March 31, 1954. Of this amount $30 million is 
in the form of capital stock and $4 million in 4 per cent serial debentures. 

Other Loans and Investments 

This category of assets includes loans to the United Kingdom and other national governments, 
Canada's subscriptions to the capital of the International Monetary Fund and the International 
Bank for Reconstruction and Development, loans to provincial and municipal governments, 
advances to veterans under The Soldier Settlement and Veterans Land Acts (less reserve for 
conditional benefits) and a number of miscellaneous loans and investments. 

The following table summarizes the loans and investments in this category and shows the 
changes for the fiscal year: 

TABLE LII 

(In millions of dollars) 



Other Loans and Investments 


Balance at March 31 


Increase 


1954 


1953 


or 
Decrease ( — ) 


Loans to United Kingdom and other governments 


1,772-3 
322-5 

70-9 

83-6 

162-0 

26-6 


1,864-9 
322-5 

70-9 

87-2 

162-7 

17-9 


— 92-6 


Subscription to capital of International Monetarj' Fund 

Subscription to capital of International Bank for Reconstruction and 
Development. . . 




Loans to provincial and municipal governments 


— 3-6 


Advances under Soldier Settlement and Veterans' Land Acts 


—0-7 


Miscellaneous loans and investments 


8-7 








2,437-9 


2,5261 


-88-2 



The loans to the United Kingdom and other governments consist of loans to the United 
Kingdom under the authority of the "War Appropriation (United Kingdom Financing) Act, 1942, 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



and the United Kingdom Financial Agreement Act, 1946, loans to other co\|ptries under Part II 
of the Export Credits Insurance Act, 1946, and miscellaneous foreign loans. The following table 
summarizes the transactions in respect of these loans: 

TABLE LIII 
(In millions of dollars) 



Loans to United Kingdom and Other National 
Governments 



Balance at March 31 



1954 



1953 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



Loans to United Kingdom — 

The War Appropriation (United Kingdom Financing) Act, 1942 
The United Kingdom Financial Agreement Act, 194G 

Loans under the Export Credits Insurance Act, Part II — 

Belgium 

China 

Czechoslovakia 

France 

Indonesia 

Netherlands 

Norway 

Miscellaneous loans and advances — 

France — Military relief credits settlement 

Interim credit — consolidated interest 

Greece 

Netherlands — Military relief and currency credit settlement. . . . 

Roumania 

Union of Soviet Socialist Republics 

Miscellaneous 



142-5 
1,1421 

1,284-6 



53- 1 

49-4 

9-9 

200-8 

6-2 

105-6 

15-8 

UO-8 



3 
2 
6 
4 
24 
5 




46-9 



1961 
1,156-7 
1,352-8 



55-4 

49-4 

9-9 

209-2 

7-7 

110-2 

18-4 

460-2 



4-5 
2-1 
6-5 
5-2 

24-3 
9-0 
0-3 

61-9 



1,772-3 



1,864-9 



-53-6 
-14-6 
■68-2 



-2-3 



-8-4 
-1-5 
-4-6 
-2-6 
-19-4 



-1-0 
-0-1 

-0-6 

-3-6 

0-3 

-5-0 



-92-6 



The unpaid balance of the $700 million interest-free loan made to the United Kingdom under 
the provisions of the War Appropriation (United Kingdom Financing) Act, 1942, was $142-5 
million at March 31, 1954, a reduction during the fiscal year of $53-6 million. In June, 1953, 
the United Kingdom made a payment of $7-5 million, and under the terms of an agreement 
entered into on August 13, 1953, between the Governments of the United Kingdom and Canada, 
the United Kingdom agreed to reduce the unpaid balance of the loan, which then amounted to 
$188-6 million, to $150 million, and to repay the balance by quarterly instalments of $7-5 
million, the first of which was to be paid on March 1, 1954. A payment of $38-6 million was 
made in August, 1953, and the payment due March 1, 1954, under the terms of the agreement 
was also made. Under the terms of the agreement the loan is to continue to be free of interest 
until December, 1958, 

The Government of the United Kingdom also repaid $14-6 million on account of the $1,185 
million loan made under the $1,250 million credit authorized by the United Kingdom Financial 
Agreement Act, 1946, reducing the unpaid balance to $1,142-1 million at the close of the 
fiscal year. 

The advances made under Part II of The Export Credits Insurance Act to certain foreign 
countries to assist them in purchasing goods and services in Canada were reduced by $19-4 
million during the year. The table shows the reductions made by various countries during the 
year. 

All payments falling due during the fiscal year on loans under The Export Credits Insurance 
Act, Part II, have been received in accordance with the agreements entered into by the Govern- 
ments of the various countries and the Government of Cauada, with the exception of payments 
owing by the Governments of China and Czechoslovakia. 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



65 



During the year the Government of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics repaid $3-6 
million of the balance due to the Government of Canada, representing mainly the disbursements 
made on a recoverable basis for foodstuffs and other requirements in the fiscal year 1945-46 under 
authority of the War Expenditure and Demobilization Act, c. 37, Statutes of 1945 (2nd Session). 
Pursuant to an exchange of not€s between the two countries, the amount of $9 million, including 
the accrued interest to July 1, 1950, which was capitalized, was to be repaid in five equal instal- 
ments together with accrued interest to date of payment. Two instalments of $1-8 million due 
June 30, 1953, and March 31, 1954, together with accrued interest to these dates, were paid in 
accordance with the terms of the agreement. 

Loans to provincial and municipal governments were reduced by $3-6 million. Repayments 
by the provinces amounted to $3-4 million and by the municipalities to $0-2 million during 
the year. The following table shows the changes during the fiscal year: 

TABLE LIV 
(In millions of dollars) 



Loans to Provincial and Municipal Governments 


Balance at 
March 31 


Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 




1954 


1953 


Provinces — 

Alberta 


10-7 
20-9 
17-3 
0-1 
311 

80-1 

3-5 


11-1 
21-6 
17-8 


-0-4 


British Columbia 


-0-7 


Manitoba 


-0-5 


Nova Scotia 


0-1 


Saskatchewan 


33-0 

83-6 

3-7 


— 1-9 


Municipalities 


-3-4 
-0-2 








83-6 


87-2 


-3-6 



Advances under the Soldier Settlement and Veterans Land Acts increased by $7-8 million. 
However, as $8-5 million was added to the reserve for conditional benefits under the Veterans 
Land Act, there was a net decrease of $0 • 7 million in this category during the year. 

The following table shows the changes in these accounts during the fiscal year: 

TABLE LV 
(In millions of dollars) 



Advances under Soldier Settlement and 
Veterans' Land Acts 


Balance at 
March 31 


Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 


1954 


1953 


Veterans' Land Act Advances 


211-7 
-510 


203-4 
-42-5 


8-3 


Less reserve for conditional benefits — Veterans' Land Act 


—8-5 






Soldier Land Settlement Loans 


160-7 
0-8 
0-4 
0-1 


160-9 
1-2 
0-5 
01 


-0-2 
—0-4 


British Familv Settlement 


—01 


Soldier Settlement Unallotted Lands 










162-0 


162-7 


-0-7 



Miscellaneous loans and investments increased by $8*7 million during the fiscal year. 
The principal items included in this category are the balances receivable under agreements of 

93660— A— 5 



6^. DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 

sale of Crown assets, amounting at March 31, 1954, to $8-9 million, for wlrich contra accounts 
are included in deferred credits. The main item in this group is $8-2 million receivable from 
A. V. Roe Canada Limited. 

Sinking Fund and Other Investments held for the Retirement of Unmatured Funded Debt 

There was an increase of $74-3 million in these assets during the fiscal year, due mainly 
to the purchase of $75 million 3 per cent Government of Canada New York Loan 1948-63 bonds 
having a value in Canadian dollars of $73-5 million. This amount of $73-5 million, together 
with $28-4 million held for the retirement of 3 per cent Newfoundland 1943-63 guaranteed stock, 
brought the balance in tjie account to $101-9 million at the close of the fiscal year. 

The amount of $28-4 million includes $10-3 million, representing sinking fund investments 
in 1943-63 stock and other securities, and $18-1 million, representing sterling acquired in 
accordance with special arrangements with the United Kingdom whereby Canada accepted 
sterling in respect of sales of Newfoundland codfish in European markets. Proceeds from 
the latter are available only for the redemption of 1943-63 Newfoundland stock and are used 
to acquire additional amounts of stock or are invested temporarily in United Kingdom treasury 
bills. The balance at the year end consisted of $20-5 million of 1943-63 stock, $7-2 million of 
United Kingdom Treasury bills, $0-6 million of United Kingdom savings bonds and a small 
cash balance. 

Deferred Charges 

Deferred charges increased by $10-2 million during the year to $259-9 million at March 31^ 
1954. Of this balance, $189 million represented the unamortized portion of the superannuation 
account liability and $70-9 million unamortized discounts and commissions on loans. 

There was no change in the unamortized portion of the superannuation account liability 
during the year. 

Unamortized discounts and commissions on loans increased by $10-2 million during the 
year. Payments of $30 million for commissions and discounts on new loans were offset in 
part by the annual amortization charges of $19-8 million applicable to 1953-54 which were 
included in expenditures for that year. For further information regarding the amortization 
of discounts and commissions on loans see Appendix No. 7 on page 123. 

Sundry Suspense Accounts 

The decrease of $7-7 million during the year in sundry suspense accounts is due mainly 
to the fact that the deficit arising from exchange revaluations of the assets and liabilities of 
the exchange fund was $191-2 million at December 31, 1953, a decrease of $8 million compared 
with the deficit of $199-2 million at the close of the previous year. 

Reserve for possible losses on ultimate realization of active assets 

During the year the amount of $50 million was added to the reserve for possible losses 
on the ultimate realization of active assets and charged as a budgetary expenditure in the 
Government's accounts. The amount of $99-5 million was written off to the reserve in respect 
of the temporary loan to the old age security fund under authority of Vote 655 of Appropriation 
Act No. 4, 1953-54. As a result of these transactions there was a net decrease in the reserve 
of $49-5 million during the fiscal year, the balance at March 31, 1954 being $496-4 million. 

(4) Decrease in Net Debt 

The surplus of $45-8 million for the fiscal year 1953-54 resulted in a corresponding decrease 
in the net debt of Canada, reducing it from $11,161-7 million at March 31, 1953 to $11,115-9 
million at March 31, 1954. 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



4»> 



(5) Contingent Liabilities 

In addition to its direct liabilities which are reflected in the statement of assets and 
liabilities of Canada, the Government has assumed certain indirect or contingent obligations, the 
details of which are set out in the section of this survey on "The Public Debt" and on page 108. 

The two major categories of this indirect debt are the guaranteed bonds and debentures 
of the Canadian National Railways and other Government-owned enterprises, such as the 
Canadian National (West Indies) Steamships, Limited and the Saint John Harbour Commission, 
and the guarantee of deposits maintained by the chartered banks in the Bank of Canada. 
The remainder consists chiefly of guarantees to the chartered banks of advances to the 
Canadian Wheat Board, of loans made to veterans and farmers for certain authorized purposes, 
guarantees under the Exports Credits Insurance Act and certain commitments under housing 
legislation. 



25 



20 



GROSS AND NET DEBT 

BILLIONS OF DOLLARS 



riSCAL YEARS CNDCO MARCH 31 



GROSS DEBT- 



25 



20 



NET DEBT AS AT MARCH 31 

BILLIONS OF DOLLARS 





5. THE PUBLIC DEBT 



Gross and Net Debt 



Of the gross debt of Canada which amounted to $17,923-2 million at March 31, 1954, 
$14,576-2 million or more than 80 per cent consists of unmatured bonds, treasury notes and, 
treasury bills in the hands of the banks and the public, the details of which may be found in 
Appendix No. 4 of Part I of this report. The remaining liabilities consist of floating debt, 
trust funds, insurance, pension, guaranty and sundry suspense accounts which at the close of; 
1953-54 aggregated $3,347 million or approximately 20 per cent of the total debt. During 
the fiscal year 1953-54 the unmatured funded debt decreased by $234-3 million but as other- 
liabilities increased by $239 million, the gross public debt increased by $4-7 million to $17,923-2! 
million. During the same period the Government's active or realizable or revenue-producing' 
assets increased by $50-5 million with the result that the net debt — that is, the gross public? 
debt less the active assets — was reduced by $45-8 million. i 

93660— A— 6J 



tt 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



The following table shows the relationship between the gross public (ftbt, the unmatured 
funded debt and the net debt at the end of each fiscal year, March 31, 1947 to 1954 inclusive. 

TABLE LVI 
Statement of Public Debt, Unmatured Funded Debt, Active Assets and Net Debt ok Canada 

(In millions of dollars) 



As at March 31 



Gross Public Debt 



Unmatured 

Funded 

Debt 



Other 
Liabilities 



Total 



Less 
Active 

Assets 



Net 
Debt 



Decrease in 
Net Debt 

during 

Fiscal 

Year 



1947 
1948 
1949 
1950 
1951 
1952 
1953 
1954 



16,541-9 
15,957-4 
15,585-0 
15,1881 
15,026-8 
14,695-4 
14,810-5 
14,576-2 



1,156-3 
1,239-9 
1,365-4 
1,562-7 
1,896-5 
2,562-3 
3,108-0 
3,347-0 



17,698-2 
17,197-3 
16,950-4 
16,750-8 
16,923-3 
17,257-7 
17,918-5 
17,923-2 



4,650-4 
4,825-7 
5,174-3 
5,1061 
5,490-0 
6,072-4 
6,756-8 
6,807-3 



13,047-8 

12,371-6 

11,776 

11,644 

11,433 

11,185 

11,161 

11,115 



373-6 
676-1 
595-5 
131-5 
211-3 
248-0 
23-5 
45-8 



The relative burden of the net debt in per capita terms and as a percentage of the gross 
:national product is shown in the table which follows. It is interesting to note that the net debt 
per capita which was $1,039.58 at March 31, 1947 had declined to $731.55 at March 31, 1954 
knd that, expressed as a percentage of the gross national product, the debt which was 108-5 
per cent at March 31, 1947 had fallen to 45-6 per cent at March 31, 1954. 

TABLE LVII 
Net Debt Per Capita and as a Percentage of Gross National Product 





As at March 31 




Net Debt Per 
Capita") 


Net Debt as 

Percentage 

of Gross 

National 

Product<*> 


1947 


$ cts. 

1,039-58 
964-80 
875-74 
849-23 
816-14 


% 

108-5 


1948 


89-9 


1949 


76-4 


1950 


70-7 


1951 

1952 


-' - - fe '. ■-'■ 


*^ 


62-8 






775-14 
755-14 
731-55 


52- 1 


1953 


48-1 


1954 




• t^if v*»f*<f •'ftrvfn- •■'*'. 


46-6 



t*' Based on estimated population as at June 1 nearest to fiscal year end. 

<•> Based on Gross National Product for the calendar year ended in the fiscal year. 

Unmatured Funded Debt 

The total unmatured funded debt of Canada outstanding at March 31, 1954 was $14,576-2 
million. This was $234-3 million less than the total at the end of the previous fiscal year and 
$1,965-7 million less than that at March 31, 1947. However, during the same eight-year period, 
while interest charges declined by approximately 7-3 per cent, from $444-1 million in 1946-47 
to $411-8 million in 1953-54, the gross national product rose from $12,026 million in 1946 to 
:$24,350 million in 1953, an increase of slightly more than 102 per cent. Consequently the 
relative burden of the funded debt measured in terms of interest charges as a percentage of 
±he gross national product declined from 3-7 per cent in 1946-47 to 1-7 per cent in 1953-54. 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 
UNMATURED FUNDED DEBT 



MILLIONS OF DOLLARS 



69^ 



MILLIONS OF DOLLARS 



2000 



1600 



1200 



800 



400 




2000 



1600 



1200 



800 



400 



1047 



1951 



I9»3 



1954 



Of the total funded debt, 97-3 per cent is payable in Canada. In terms of Canadian 
currency the unmatured funded debt payable in London and New York at the end of 1953-54 
amounted to $392-1 million. 



Summary of Security Issues and Redemptions during the year ' 

During the fiscal year 1953-54 the Government issued securities payable in Canadian dollars 
in the principal amount of $3,154-8 million (excluding the refunding of treasury bills which 
mature periodically) and redeemed maturing or called issues in the amount of $3,388-5 million 
of which $3,386-7 million was payable in Canadian dollars and $1-8 million in sterling. 

The financing of these redemptions was effected as follows: 

(in millions of dollars) 
By proceeds of new issues: 

Canada Savings Bonds Series 8 (net) 864-8 

Twenty-five Year Loan 40-0 

Increase in Treasury Bills 50-0 

954-8 

By refunding or conversion into new issues 2,200-0 

By available cash — 

Payable in Canada 231-9 

Payable in London 1-8 

233-7 

3,388-5 



These transactions resulted in a net decrease in funded debt of $233-7 million. 

The Canadian dollar value of the Government's unmatured external funded debt decreased 
by $2-4 million during the fiscal year. Of this amount $0 - 5 million was in respect of indebted- 
ness payable in United States dollars and $1-9 million in respect of sterling debt. Apart from 



(90 DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 

the redemption of $1-8 million of 4 per cent Registered Stock payable in sterling referred to 
afeove, the reduction resulted from revaluation of liabilities payable in sterliil^ and United States 
dollars consequent upon the change in the exchange rates as compared with the previous fiscal 
year end. 

As unmatured funded debt payable in Canada decreased by $231-9 million and as debt 
ipayable in sterling and United States dollars decreased by $2-4 million the net decrease during 
the year in unmatured funded debt was $234-3 million. 

Further details of redemptions and new issues of securities during the fiscal year are set 
out in the following tables: 



moT: 



A > 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



71 



CT3 
C 3 



In qq 
O C* 



o c 

a o 

« 5 

= S 



2.= => 



3 = 

-r 3 

:: o 

< 



o 



> 



o 

H 

O 

z 

< 



o 
z 

S 

D 

Q 

00 
H 



QQ 

fa 



TJ « o r, 

— t> > 5> 

.2-C o S 






15 



•C5 



§2 



cooo 

O i-t O iC 



Ss55 



S X 5 X 



0*0 



So 



o 

1—1 
00 



: 5 o S 2 



© 5 S x 25 



s 

00 



6? 



8«C Wi o 



S8iS 



S! 



00 t~» t^ 00 c4 

C1C50S5> 



&"? 



3 

o 
M ec ec 00 *C 



O O 02 Od 



o cs si a 



03 at C3 o> 
,^ ^^ — , _l go 

3 
3^3° 



m kC t^ >o 






Scg 



Is 



0)<9 SiO 

■—• «-■ •— 1 1-^ n 

3 

- - - > O 

^4 i-l lO ^14 -[^ 

> > -• >■'*■ 

o o 5 o 



VC 00 CB IB 

o o o o 

^3333 

S IC X CC X 

g eJ eJ fi as 

Q V Si V 0) 

r-i u u u k. 

O cc X X ai 

"2 -*j *j -.J -tj 

'^ c c c c 

^ o o o o 

•2 X X x X 



^ ^ 03 



t 2 3 

c C C 

^ c c 

® oj eJ 



0) 

3] X 

> > e3 

G eS •— 
^ C « 
5 eJ X 
HO g 



•J 

< 

O 

H 
a 

2 

■< 



^ 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 

TABLE LIX 
Redemption of Funded Debt During Fiscal Year Ended March 31, 1954 



Maturity Date 



May 1, 1953 

May 15, 1953, Deposit Certificates. . 

September 1, 1953 

November 1, 1953 

November 1, 1953 

November 1, 1953 

March 1, 1954 

March 1, 1954 

September 1, 1958 Registered Stock. 

War Savings Certificates 

Canada Savings Bonds, Series 1-7. . . 



Total Redemption of Debt. 



Interest 
Rate 



If 

2 
2 
2 
2 
2i 
3 
i4 
Is 

2i-3| 



Where 
Payable 



Canada . 
Canada . 
Canada . 
Canada . 
Canada . 
Canada . 
Canada . 
Canada . 
London . 
Canada . 
Canada . 



Amount 



S 

200,000,000 
200,000,000 
550,000,000 
200,000,000 
200,000,000 
300,000,000 
550,000,000 
676,355,489 
1,764,770 
36,283,540 
474,152,850 



3,388,556,649 



Although $864,810,450 of Canada Savings Bonds, Series 8, were issued and outstanding at 
March 31, 1954, Canada Savings Bonds Series 1-7 were redeemed in the amount of $474,152,850, 
so that the net increase during the year for the eight series was $390,657,600. The total at 
March 31, 1954, was $1,558,405,700 compared with $1,167,748,100 at the close of the previous 
fiscal year. 

The amount of treasury bills outstanding at the end of the fiscal year was $650 million, $50 
million greater than on March 31, 1953. Of this amount, $455 million was in three-month bills 
and $195 million in nine-month bills. The $600 million outstanding on March 31, 1953 consisted 
of $510 million three-month bills, $45 million six-month bills and $45 million nine-month bills. 
Thus during the year all six-month bills were retired and those of three-months' maturity 
decreased $55 million, while nine-month bills rose by $150 million. 

Interest Rates 

The average interest rate on the Government's outstanding unmatured funded debt as at 
March 31, 1954 was 2-86 per cent, a slight increase from the rate of 2-77 per cent at the end 
of the previous fiscal year. In Table LX the average interest rate on the outstanding unmatured 
funded debt for the fiscal years 1946-47 to 1953-54 inclusive, is presented together with the yields 
to the public and terms of the last domestic issues sold in each fiscal year: 

TABLE LX 
Average Interest Rates on the Outstanding Unmatured Funded Debt 



Fiscal year 


Overall coupon rate on debt payable in 


Yield to public 

on last domestic issue 

of 10 years or more 


Canada 


London 


New York 


Total 


1946-47 


Per cent 

2-64 
2-66 
2-63 
2-59 
2-59 
2-66 

2-77 
2-86 


Per cent 

3-45 
3-46 
3-46 
3 05 
3 04 
3 04 

3 04 
301 


Per cent 

3-76 
3-44 
3-38 
3-22 
2-93 
2-93 

2-93 
2-93 


Per cent 

2-65 
2-66 
2-64 
2-60 
2-60 
2-67 

2-77 
2-86 


Yield 
Per cent 

2-75 
2-75 
2-75 
2-75 
2-75 
3-21 

3-87 
3-75 


Term 
10 years 


1947-48 


10 years 


1948-49 


10 years 


1949-50 


10 years 


1950-51 


10 years 


1951-52 


10 years 


1952-53 


and 9 mos. 
25 years 


1953-54 


12 years 







PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



73 



The average yield on three-month treasury bills was 1 • 585 per cent for the last issue sold 
during the year, slightly above the yield of 1-521 per cent for the corresponding issue in 1952-53. 
However, the high was 1-965 per cent and the low 1-513 per cent, as compared with 1-521 per 
cent and -956 per cent respectively in the previous fiscal year. The high and low yields, together 
with the yield on the last issue, are as follows for the fiscal years 1946-47 to 1953-54 inclusive: 





High 
^404 


Low 


Last 
Issue 


1946-47 


•373 
•406 
•410 
•489 
•512 
•754 
•956 
1-513 


•404 


1947-48 


-411 


•411 


1948-49 


451 


•451 


1949-50 


-513 


•512 


1950-51 


.... 754 


•754 


1951-52 


943 


•943 


1952-53 


1521 


1-521 


1953-54 


1965 


1585 



Yields on nine-month treasur>' bills ranged between a high of 2*756 per cent and a low of 
1-903 per cent. The last issue sold yielded 1-903 per cent. Comparisons with the previous fiscal 
year are as follows: 



1952-53. 
1953-54. 



High 

2-380 
2 756 



Low 

2-249 
1-903 



Last 
Issue 

2-380 
1-903 



AVERAGE INTEREST RATE ON FUNDED DEBT 

PERCENT 


PERCENT 


6 

5 

4 




AS AT MARCH 31 




6 
5 

4 














3 


\^^^ 




3 




^ 


^^^^ 


2 
1 






2 

1 









1 



III 1 


1 ( 1 1 1 1 1 I V 


\'V I 



1930 



1935 



1040 



1945 



1990 1954 

P. 9fiJ \i^: 



Indirect Debt or Contingent Liabilities 



As explained in the section on the Statement of Assets and Liabilities, the Government has 
assumed certain indirect or contingent obligations which are in addition to the direct debt set 
out in the Statement of Assets and Liabilities. These contingent liabilities consist of securities 

93660— A— 6 



74 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



of certain government-owTied enterprises guaranteed as to both principal a*d interest, or as to 
interest only, and a number of miscellaneous guarantees, the chief of which is the guarantee of 
deposits maintained by the chartered banks in the Bank of Canada. 

The most significant change during the fiscal year was the sale of $200,000,000 3f per cent 
guaranteed bonds of the Canadian National Railway Company, The proceeds were applied to 
the redemption of $50,000,000 5 per cent bonds due February 1, 1954 and to the repayment of 
interest-bearing capital advances from the Government of Canada. 

A summary of the guaranteed bonds and debentures and the other guarantees and contingent 
obligations assumed by the Government of Canada, and the amounts thereof (if determinable) 
at March 31, 1954, and March 31, 1953, are shown in the following table: 

TABLE LXI 
Summary of Indirect Debt or Contingent Llabilities as at March 31, 1954 and March, 31, 1953 

(In millions of dollars) 



Amount Outstanding 
March 31 



1954 



1953 



Increase or 
Decrease ( — ) 



Securities of government-owned enterprises — 
Guaranteed as to principal and interest: 

Canadian National Railways and predecessor companies. . . 
Canadian National (West Indies) Steamships Ltd 

Guaranteed as to interest only: 

Canadian National Railways and predecessor companies .... 

Other guarantees — 

Chartered bank deposits in Bank of Canada 

Bank advances to Canadian Wheat Board 

Bank loans under Farm Improvement Loans Act 

Sundry other guarantees (excluding indeterminate amounts) 



660-2 

9-4 

669-6 

1-2 
IB 

660 
73-6 
31-8 
14-9 

780 -S 



511-4 

9-4 

620-8 



601-1 

30-1 
16-3 

647-5 



148-8 
148-8 
-5-8 

58-9 

73-6 

1-7 

-1-4 

132-8 



1,4611 



1,175-3 



275-8 



Note: These contingent liabilities are expressed in Canadian dollars; stocks or bonds payable optionally or 
solely in sterling or United States dollars are converted on the basis of £l=$4.86f and $1 U.S. = $1 Canadian 
respectively. 



In the succeeding pages of this part the following statements are presented: 

i (1) The comparative statement of expenditures and revenues of the Government of Canada 
j- for the years ended March 31, 1954 and March 31, 1953, certified by the Auditor 

I General; i 

(2) A summarized statement of expenditures by departments, certified by the Auditor 
General ; 

(3) A summarized statement of reyenues by main classifications and departments, certified 
by the Auditor General; 

(4) The comparative statement of assets and liabilities at March 31, 1954 and March 31, 
1953, certified by the Auditor General, followed by explanatory notes and detailed 
comparative schedules of asset and liability accounts; 

(5) A statement of the contingent liabilities as at March 31, 1954; 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 75 

(6) A series of historical tables showing the revenues, expenditures and net debt of Canada 
since Confederation and other tables showing the return on investments and the interest 
and other public debt charges of the Government for the fiscal year ended March 31, 
1954; and 

(7) A summarized statement of government assistance to railways since Confederation. 

In Part II details of revenue, expenditure and asset and liability transactions by departments 
are presented, together with certain statements required by the Financial Administration Act to 
be published in the Public Accounts. These are: 

(1) each remission of a tax, fee or penalty of $1,000 or more made under the authority of 
section 22 of the Financial Administration Act, or any other Act; 

(2) the obligations, debts and claims deleted from the Public Accounts during 1953-54 
under the authority of section 23 of the Financial Administration Act; 

(3) every accountable advance that is not repaid or accounted for, as required by section 36 
of the Financial Administration Act; 

(4) all stores and materials deleted from inventory pursuant to section 60 of the Financial 
Administration Act; and 

(5) every payment out of the Public OflBcers Guarantee Account and the amount of every 
loss suffered by Her Majesty by reason of defalcations or other fraudulent acts or 
omissions of a public officer, together with a statement of the circumstances, as required 
by section 98 of the Financial Administration Act. 

The financial statements of Crown corporations and the auditors' reports thereon are 
published as a separate volume. 



93660— A— 6i 



A y^da^ u 



,#^u.oh 



U- 



STATEMENTS OF EXPENDITURES AND REVENUES 

ASSETS AND LIABILITIES WITH SUPPORTING SCHEDULES 

CONTINGENT LIABILITIES 

APPENDICES 



'iJiK i»Jft'- 



■:.,i 1 



lo e^efti^ skSmutq tol 9 wn*^ 



^-TotnsvoCMnaaMufwJ hi»* {in 



J.J 
■ : 1 • 

. oeij^ljiijisjl 



78 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART I 



THE GOVERNMENT 

EXPENDITURE AND 

MARCH 31, 1954 WITH COMPARATIVE 



EXPENDITURE 



1953-64 



Agriculture — 

Science service $ 8,969,369 30 

Experimental farms service 8 , 573 , 604 45 

Production service 9 , 553 , 549 65 

Marketing service 4,212,140 31 

Freight assistance on western feed grains 16,998,752 21 

Premiums on hog carcasses including administration coats 4,678,686 98 

Rehabilitation and reclamation projects 14,784,248 86 

Operating losses of the agricultural prices support board 37,758,894 00 

Administration and general 2,832, 138 77 

108,361,884 53 

Atomic Energy Control Board 12,700,987 06 

Auditor General's office 614,879 71 



1952-53 



^ 8,136, 

8,271, 

9,336, 

4,779, 

20,661, 

6,404, 

13,901, 

32,532, 

2,686, 

106,710, 



208 87 
827 37 
804 06 
497 77 
348 54 
895 80 
523 50 
389 20 
395 37 
890 48 



Canadian Broadcasting Corporation — 

Payment from the consolidated revenue fund of amounts equal to 
taxes collected under the excise tax act in respect of radio and 

television sets and equipment 

Administration and general 

Chief Electoral Officer 

Citizenship and Immigration ; 

Civil Service Commission y^Ti|'5f-^-k«f<^-T-^>> • I ^f^-ff- ''f^yi'lYl:il H 

Defence Production — 

Capital assistance to defence industry 

Administration and general. .. „^.„„ ,j..„j,. ,.^. ^.,^^,,y^,..„™^ , 

External Affairs — 

Assistance to countries in south and south east Asia 

Administration and general * .^ •»**... » 

Finance — 

Public debt charges — 

Interest on public debt, appendix No. 6, Part I 

Annual amortization of bond discounts and commissions, appendix 

No. 7, Part I 

Cost of issuing new loans, appendix No. 8, Part I 

Other charges for servicing of public debt, appendix No. 9, Part I 
Payments to provinces — 

Statutory subsidies, appendix 2, Part II 

Transitional grant to Newfoundland 

Rentals under Dominion-Provincial tax rental agreements — 

1947 act 

1952 act 

In respect of specified corporations as authorized by sec. 7 of the 

Dominion-Provincial tax rental agreements act, 1947 

Government contributions with respect to the superannuation 

account 

Provision for reserve for possible losses on ultimate realization of 

active assets 

Administration and general 



16,737,002 40. 

8,259,272 17 
U, 996, ^7 4 57 

5,527,130 12 
25,481,123 46 

2,051,347 58 

37,824,896 48 
10,073,666 50 

47,898,562 98 

30,400,000 00 
15,318,963 90 
45,718,963 90 



12,948,027 21 
676,210 74 



8,235,311 26 

8,235,311 25 

464,486 92 

23,646,348 07 

1,909,507 61 

79,079,453 13 

9,737,687 50 

88,817,140 63 

25,400,000 00 
13,851,462 89 
89,251,462 89 



476,061,625 03 451,339,521 22 



Fisheries 

Governor General and Lieutenant-Governors. 

Insurance 

Justice , 



Labour — 

Unemployment Insurance Act — 

Government contribution to unemployment insurance fund. . . , 
Administration and general 

Government annuities — administration and payment required 
maintain reserve 

Administration and general 



to 



Legislation 

Mines and Technical Surveys. 



17,796,353 30 

1,265,762 16 

604,405 67 

20,108,103 22 
4,800,000 00 

1,382 13 
309,226,993 48 

6,831,156 00 

54,450,619 78 

50,000,000 00 

30,229,474 83 

971,375,875 60 

9,254,770 76 

399,086 41 

492,239 30 

16,017,396 21 



31,822,187 06 
26,096,887 86 

984,293 14 
8,658,073 33 

67,561,441 38 
5,600,209 91 

38,536,620 06 



11,981,727 13 

1,089,577 74 

508,411 00 

20,108,103 22 
6,650,000 00 

23,794,510 99 
284,777,779 88 

4,369,518 00 

38,801,864 00 

75,000,000 00 

29,546,862 05 
946,967,875 23 

10,776,925 62 
396,924 35 
448,618 99 

14,908,494 71 



31,138,603 13 
25,029,756 02 

1,648,820 44 
9,204,681 54 

67,021,861 IS 
6,157,261 60 

29,668,169 11 



i PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART I 79 

[ OF CANADA gHT 

j REVENUE STATEMENT 

1 FIGURES AS AT MARCH 31, 1953 

; REVENUE 

; 1953-54 1952-53 

f Tax revenues — 

i Customs dudes $ 407,312,240 55$ 389,442,109 35 

I Exciseduties 226,732,460 23 241,360,369 54 

Excise tAXG S ' ' 

I ' Sales tax 0)587,331,544 02 (')566,233,167 22 

' Other excise taxes 296,024,962 05 275,656,936 18 



Income tax — 

Personal 0)1,187,655,615 99 (»)1, 180,025,561 78 

Corporations 0)1,191,186,598 06 0)1,240,090,149 86 

On dividends, interest, rents and royalties going abroad 53,761 ,291 04 53,674,377 05 

Succession duties 39, 137,594 22 38,070,529 56 

Tax on insurance premiums 13,756,248 46 12,360,714 86 

Miscellaneous 685,898 54 679,021 32 

4,003,584,4^3 16 8,997,592,936 72 

Non-tax revenues — 

Return on investments, appendix No. 3, Part 1 151,857,857 64 116,905,516 17 

Premium, discount and exchange 838, 153 89 1 ,467,361 14 

Post Office— net postal revenue 110,952,751 39 111,904,486 95 

Bullion and coinage 4,241,246 15 4,386,195 07 

Privileges, licences and permits .'.'. VI.Vr.'^M 13,314,244 18 11 ,341 ,912 79 

Proceeds from sales :....:.:.:.: 5,378,833 73 5,204 ,284 82 

Services and service fees 17,554,695 04 17,178,356 37 

Refunds of previous years' expenditure 11 ,323.996 32 9,273,057 41 

Miscellaneous 2,725,046 54 2,473,493 74 

318,186,824 88 £80,134,664 46 



0) Excluding tax credited to old age security fund — 

1953-54 1952-53 

2% sales tax S 146,832,886 01 141,558,291 82 

2% personal income tax.... 90,700,000 00 45,250,000 00 

2% corporation income tax. 55,600,000 00 36.850,000 00 



80 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART I 



THE GOVERNMENT 

EXPENDITURE AND 

MARCH 31, 1954 WITH COMPARATIVE 

EXPENDITURE— Conc/uderf 

1953-54 1952-53 

National Defence — 

Defence forces and defence research and development $1 ,449,069,657 71 $1 ,587,471 ,008 47 



Mutual aid to NATO countries. 

Contributions towards military costs of NATO 

Government contribution to permanent services pension account. 
Administration and general 



289,707,406 38 
10,521,318 22 
35,213,966 05 
21,402,573 87 
1,805,914,922 23 
2,997,528 11 



National Film Board 

National Health and Welfare — 

Family allowances 

Old age assistance and allowances to blind persons 

General health grants ,. 29^ 183,929 30 

Administration and general.; .S«i*JS4r)UU icii boA Bin28,033,691 38 

480,533,807 64 

National Research Council 

National Revenue 

Northern Affairs and National Resources 

Post Office 

Privy Council 

Public Archives 

Public Printing and Stationery 

Public Works — 

Architectural branch 

Engineering branch 

Contributions to the provinces under the Trans-Canada Highway Act. 

Administration and general 



350,113,902 19 
23,202,284 67 



15,398,844 23 

49,937,838 53 

19,118,141 28 

113,581,752 52 

3,732,910 00 

346,909 79 

2,036,770 78 



62,048,636 93 
34,322,483 94 
13,378,998 24 
5,206,745 52 
114,956,864 63 
33,845,571 62 



Royal Canadian Mounted Police t.An-\ 

Secretary of State fiiniixi.^ 3^278, 154 15 

Trade and Commerce 16,526,422 30 



Transport — 

Canal services 

Marine services 

Railway and steamship services 

Air services — 

Telecommunications division 

Meteorological division 

Civil aviation division 

Board of Transport commissioners for Canada. 

Canadian Maritime Commission 

National Harbours Board 

Administration and general 



Veterans Affairs — 

Pensions 

Treatment services 

War veterans' allowances and other benefits 

Post discharge rehabilitation benefits 

War service gratuities and re-establishment credits 

Soldier settlement and veterans land act — 

Administration and general 

Provision for reserve for conditional benefits 

Departmental, district and pensions administration and miscellaneous 

payments 



8,996,343 05 
20,260,415 15 
28,320,347 88 

13,699,936 40 
6,715,011 50 

20,722,544 71 
8,708,727 51 
4,202,078 12 
4,247,283 78 
2,140,106 98 
118,012,795 08 

127,580,643 06 

42,163,124 34 

30,302,782 24 

2,517,864 37 

8,916,121 46 

5,356,070 55 
8,470,943 77 

13,407,301 91 
238,714,851 70 



235,053,327 27 

11,301,557 77 

30,008,601 00 

18,583,973 39 

1,882,418,467 90 

2,919,778 89 

334,197,684 79 

22,099,463 26 

27,333,353 65 

22,934,196 11 

406,564,697 81 

15,395,338 88 

47,313,178 13 

19,394,987 35 

105,553,190 86 

3,766,615 82 

306,714 12 

1,607,237 18 

52,751,903 34 
28,430,878 82 
13,952,545 44 

2,828,753 81 
97,964,081 41 
31,141,320 74 

2,201,462 54 
16,502,668 52 



9,978,908 85 
21,678,057 78 
19,915,511 35 

12,742,771 86 
6,578.429 34 

19,630,940 74 
5,469,436 26 
3,983,969 65 
1,933,826 46 
1,993,863 84 
103,905,716 IS 

127,027,179 91 

40,709,547 IS 

30,751,197 86 

3,789,606 32 

10,736,885 72 

5,645,326 5a 
8,041,714 34 

14,723,081 31 
241,424,539 17 



Total expenditure 4,350,522,378 03 4,337,275,511 89 

Budgetary surplus or decrease in net debt 45, 797,204 76 23,547,277 40 

4,396,319,582 79 4,360,822,789 29 



Certified correct, 

G. McGOUGAN, 

Chief Accountant. 



K. W. TAYLOR, 
Deputy Minister of Finance. 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART I 

OF CANADA 
REVENUE STATEMENT 
FIGURES AS AT MARCH 31, 1953 

REVENUE— Concluded 



81 



Special receipts and credits — 

Sale of surplus Crown assets 

Transfer to revenue of provincial 5 per cent corporation income tax 
suspense account pursuant to the 1952 tax rental agreements. . . . 

Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation — 

Profits paid to Receiver General 

Proceeds and depreciation reserve with respect to the sale of war- 
time housing properties 

Payment received from the Government of the Union of Soviet 
Socialist Republics in settlement of equipment and material 

delivered under mutual aid after September 2, 1945 

Transfer to revenue of Canadian wheat board suspense account 

Sale of Crown assets under agreements of sale 

Canadian Arsenals Limited — surplus 



Write-up to active assets — Atomic Energy of Canada, Limited — 
Capital stock 



Miscellaneous. 



(*) Included in return on investments in 1953-54 — 

Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation. 2,234,660 30 

Canadian Arsenals Limited 11,936,187 86 



1953-54 

$ 8,018,948 38 

46,785,691 36 

5,234,633 85 
2,807,064 22 
9,202,869 00 

2,499,097 94 
74,648,304 75 



1952-53 

% 7,638,416 41 

45,000,000 00 

2,053,9^4 23 
6,700,589 51 

6,324,789 99 

6,114,491 58 

4,793,875 00 

4,469,041 39 

83,095,188 11 



Total revenue 4,396,319,582 79 4,360,822,789 29 



The above statement has been examined in accordance with the provisions of the Financial Administration 
Act. I have obtained all the information and explanations that I have required, and I certify that the statement 
is in agreement with the accoimts maintained by the Department of Finance, and is, in my opinion, correct, subject 
to the observations in my report to the House of Commons. 

WATSON SELLAR, 

Auditor General. 



82 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART I 



SUMMARIZED STATEMENT OF EXPENDITURE BY DEPARTMENTS 
FOR THE YEAR ENDED MARCH 31, 1954 * 



Part II 
Section 



Department 



Appropriations 



Expenditure 



Lapsed 



A 

B 
BB 

C 
CC 

D 
DD 

E 

F 

G 

H 

I 

J 

J 

K 

L 

M 

N 
NN 

O 

P 

Q 

R 

s 

T 
U 
V 
W 
X 

XX 
Y 
Z 
Z 
Z 
ZZ 



Agriculture 

Auditor General's OflSce 

Canadian Broadcasting Corporation 

Office of the Chief Electoral Officer 

Citiaenship and Immigration 

Civil Service Commission 

Defence Production 

External Affairs 

Finance 

Fisheries 

Governor General and Lieutenant Governors. 

Insurance 

Justice 



Office of the Commissioner of Penitentiaries 

Labour 

Legislation 

Mines and Technical Surveys 

National Defence 

National Film Board 

National Health and Welfare 

National Research Council and Atomic Energy Control 

Board 

National Revenue 

Northern Affairs and National Resources 

Post Office 

Privy Council 

Public Archives 

Public Printing and Stationery 

Public Works 

Royal Canadian Mounted Police 

The Secretary of State 

Trade and Commerce 

Transport 

Canadian Maritime Commission 

National Harbours Board 

Veterans Affairs 



113, 

25, 
5, 

28, 
2, 

73, 

47, 
976, 

12 



5 

9 

69 

5 

40 

2,001 

2 

435 



cts. 

192,943 38 
627,905 00 
371,370 40 
553,607 95 
453,897 00 
057,389 00 
357,310 64 
559,615 34 
055,083 09 
502,662 82 
405, 128 66 
534,441 00 
957,610 14 
969,834 00 
419,855 62 
694,065 72 
076,551 18 
,029.338 39 
,997,650 00 
,848,657 18 



29,319, 

51,136, 

21,581, 

115,988, 

3,773, 

374, 

2,186, 

146,099, 

36,712, 

3,390, 

17.411, 

122,547, 

4,342, 

6,661, 

241,967, 



653 00 
950 24 
299 61 
615 76 
388 85 
500 00 
265 33 
119 01 
492 71 
003 32 
527 90 
920 23 
186 00 
086 00 
971 88 



108, 

24, 
5, 

25, 
2, 

47, 

45, 
97L 



5 

9 

67 

5 

38 

1,805 

2 

430 



cts. 

361,384 53 
614,879 71 
996,274 57 
527,130 12 
481,123 46 
051,347 58 
898,562 98 
718,963 90 
375,875 60 
254,770 76 
399,086 41 
492,239 30 
822,118 82 
195,277 39 
561,441 38 
600,209 91 
536,620 06 
914,922 23 
997,528 11 
533,807 54 



28,099, 

49,937, 

19,118, 

113,581, 

3,732, 

346, 

2,036, 

114,956, 

33,845, 

3,278, 

16,526, 

109,563, 

4.202, 

4,247, 

238,714, 



831 29 

838 53 
141 28 
752 52 
910 00 
909 79 
770 78 
864 63 
571 62 
154 15 
422 30 
433 18 
078 12 
283 78 
851 70 



4,831, 

13, 

375, 

26. 

2,972. 

6, 

25,458. 

1,840, 

4.679, 

3.247, 

6, 

42, 

135, 

774. 

1.858, 

93, 

1,539, 

195,114, 

5,314. 

1,219. 

1.199. 

2.463. 

2,406. 

40. 

27. 

149. 

31.142. 

2.866. 

Ill, 

885. 

12.984, 

140. 

2.413. 

3,253, 



cts. 

558 85 
025 29 
095 83 

477 83 
773 54 

041 42 
747 66 
651 44 
207 49 
892 06 

042 25 
201 70 
491 32 
556 61 
414 24 
855 81 
931 12 
416 16 
121 89 
849 64 

821 71 

111 71 
158 33 
863 24 

478 85 
590 21 
494 55 
254 38 
921 09 
849 17 
105 60 
487 05 
107 88 
802 22 
120 18 



4,660,157,896 35 



4,350,522,378 03 



309,635,518 32 



Certified correct, 

B. G. McINTYRE, 

Comptroller of the Treasury. 



The accounts of the expenditures which are included in the above Statement have been examined under my direction and, 
subject to the observations in my report to the House of Commons, made in accordance with the provisions of The Financial 
Administration Act, I certify that, in my opinion, the Statement is correct. 

WATSON SELLAR, 
Auditor General. 



m 



\Tfy 'f-'.-j 



84 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART I 
SUMMARIZED STATEMENT OF REVENUE BY MAIN CLASSIFICATIONS 



Part II 
Section 



Department 



Tax 
Revenue 



Return on 
Investments 



•Special 

Categories 

as detailed 

below 



Privileges 

Licences 

and Permits 



A 

B 
BB 

C 
CC 

D 
DD 

E 

F 

G 

I 

J 

J 

K 

L 

M 

N 
NN 

O 

P 

Q 
R 
S 
T 
U 
V 
W 
X 
XX 
Y 
Z 
Z 
ZZ 



eta. 



cts. 



cts. 



Agriculture 

Auditor General's Office 

Canadian Broadcasting Corporation 

Office of the Chief Electoral Officer 

Citizenship and Immigration 

Civil Service Commission 

Defence Production 

External Affairs 

Finance 

Fisheries 

Insurance 

Justice 

Office of the Commissioner of Penitentiaries. . 

Labour 

Legislation 

Mines and Technical Surveys 

National Defence 

National Film Board 

National Health and Welfare 

National Research Council and Atomic Energy 

Control Board 

National Revenue 

Northern Affairs and National Resources 

Post Office 

Privy Council 

Public Archives 

Public Printing and Stationery 

Public Works 

Royal Canadian Mounted Police 

The Secretary of State 

Trade and Commerce 

Transport 

National Harbours Board 

Veterans Affairs 



17,032 02 



15.343,274 34 
115,797,293 23 



6,079,400 04 



13,756,248 46 



175,619 79 



3,989,142,306 16 
1,946 68 



79, 155 84 



110,952,751 39 



14,305,976 13 



683,951 86 



647,602 98 

184,636 62 

687,060 81 

4,620,205 88 



cts. 



638,142 31 



36, 170 68 



159,342 89 
447,436 24 



86,923 36 



6,632 68 

25,766 70 

432 00 

83,557 18 

15,877 87 

1,363,962 22 



11,648 64 



139,731 78 
1,472,127 86 



926,856 63 
564,284 63 

1,338,916 15 
226,992 68 

5,740,132 68 



29,309 00 



4.003,584,453 16 



161,857,857 64 



116,032,151 43 



13,314,244 18 



Certified correct. 

B. G. McINTYRE. 

Comptroller of the Treasury. 

•Department of Finance — Bullion and Coinage $ 4,241,246 15 

— Premium, Discount and Exchange 838, 153 89 

5,079,400 04 
•Poet Office Department— Postal Revenue 110,952,751 39 

S 116,032,151 43 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART I 
AND DEPARTMENTS FOR THE YEAR ENDED MARCH 31, 1954 



85 



Proceeds 
from Sales 



Services and 
Service Fees 



Refunds of 

Previous 

Years' 

Expenditure 



Miscellaneous 



Total 
Ordinary 
Revenue 



Special 

Receipts 

and Other 

Credits 



Total 



$ cts. 

768.316 42 



52.307 00 



500 00 

31.5S4 S2 

841 35 

404,889 60 

4 00 

28,210 00 

472.232 29 

12.878 45 



107.918 63 
1,860,783 11 



138.516 67 



3.795 32 

197.129 64 

15.626 80 



11 90 

516,807 32 

2.055 86 

369.688 09 

17.118 31 

268,693 19 

92.406 11 



16.518 85 



t cts. 

673,831 40 
13,242 05 



cts. 

33,511 72 
3.127 09 



S cts. 
41,627 96 



10.349 46 



32,446 32 

6.403 75 

156,609 31 

19,829 98 

405.131 31 

716 85 



500 00 

76,584 51 

79 51 

918.749 78 

36.962 05 

2.261.383 40 

34,104 11 



19,491 63 
80.820 00 
14.071 71 



3.536 88 

2.530 95 

5.062 48 

751.542 78 



3.481 51 

34.649 90 

123,884 81 

24 63 

44.508 73 

4.338,576 87 



21,166 24 

12,527 62 

17.702 40 

26.566 33 

252 83 

319.570 73 

2. 146 61 

3.588 16 



384 05 
396.753 12 



$ cts. 

2,155.429 81 

16,369 14 

19.491 63 

81,320 00 

206,515 38 

79 51 

16,475,479 57 

534,914 48 

123,313,229 73 

572,313 38 

14,161,636 60 

358,611 77 

534,795 50 

144.320 30 

86.112 76 

349,351 55 

8.711.618 10 



431.380 49 



542.107 98 
288.906 69 



77 37 



268.043 76 
3.923,661 41 

139,207 10 
6.290.127 19 
3.589.949 53 



5.378.833 73 17,554.695 04 



569.643 08 

5,761 68 

4,312 64 

34,617 39 

136,421 41 

8 50 

91 

512 02 

148,824 36 

312,290 89 

52 61 

19,484 32 

107.403 35 



87.686 99 

393 30 

1.337.880 74 

89.455 89 

2,684 34 

5.058 91 



67.193 27 
82,206 55 
52 54 
21,070 51 
50.554 83 



2,074.534 54 



24.159 28 



1.238.875 87 

6.154 98 

3.991,170,134 62 

2,163.339 99 

111.107.483 94 

5.067 41 

90 18 

517.319 34 

15,718.950 01 

5.252.131 57 

1.495,346 71 

8,157,922 73 

9,765,083 12 

687,060 81 

6.764.727 55 



11.323,996 32 



2.725.046 54 



4.321.771.278 04 



cts. 



60.903 28 



17.907.427 46 
49.701.850 00 



112.101.78 



527.546 15 



5.329,815 10 
258.356 55 



466.573 02 

183.730 28 

1 13 



2.216, 

16, 

19, 

81, 

206, 

34.382, 

534, 

173,015, 

572, 

14.161, 

358, 

534, 

144, 

86, 

349, 

8.711. 

112, 

1.238, 

533, 

3.991,170, 

2,163, 

111.107, 

5, 

517, 

21.018, 

5.510, 

1.495, 

8.157, 

10,231, 

870, 

6.764, 



cts. 

333 09 
369 14 
491 63 
320 00 
515 38 
79 51 
907 03 
914 48 
079 73 
313 38 
636 60 
611 77 
795 50 
320 30 
112 76 
351 55 
618 10 
101 78 
875 87 

701 13 
134 62 
339 99 
4S3 94 
067 41 
90 18 
319 34 
765 11 
488 12 
346 71 
922 73 
656 14 
791 09 
728 68 



74,548,304 75 



4,396,319,582 79 



The accounts of the revenues which are included in the above Statement have been examined under my direction and. 
subject to the observations in my report to the House of Commons, made in accordance with the provisions of The Financial 
Administration Act, I certify that, in my opinion, the Statement is correct. 

WATSON 8ELLAR, 
Auditor General. 



m 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART I 



THB GOVERNMENT 

STATEMENT OF 

MARCH 31, 1954 WITH COMPARATIVE 



March 31, 1954 
ASSETS 

1. Cash and other current assets— 
(a) Cash, schedule A. page 92 

(i) In Receiver General current deposits S 356, 152, 103 22 

(ii) In Receiver General special deposits 1 , 744, 474 95 

(iii) In blocked currencies 2,012,567 41 

(iv) In hands of collectors, and in transit 123,643,104 99 

(h) Other liquid assets — 

(i) Exchange fund account — advances represented by 

cash and securities 1,763,768,539 79 

(ii) Securities investment account 18,012,950 00 

(c) Working capital advances — 

(i) Crown corporations, schedule B, page 92 22, 711, 692 06 

(ii) Defence production revolving fund 80, 243 , 741 89 

(iii) Temporary loan to old age security fund 45, 837, 905 05 

(iv) Departmental, schedule C, page 92 42, 456, 068 56 

(v) Miscellaneous departmental imprest and advance 

accounts 35, 239 , 639 97 

(i) Other current assets 22,466,483 55 

2, 51 J,, 289,271 U 

2. Loans to, and investments in, Crown agencies — 

(a) Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation — 

(i) Capital 25,000,000 00 

(ii) Loans 506, 350, 210 25 

(b) Canadian Farm Loan Board, schedule D, page 93. . . 32,619,949 00 
(e) Canadian National Railways, schedule E, page 93... 1,027,445,274 71 

(d) National Harbours Board, schedule F, page 93 106, 157,427 50 

(e) Miscellaneous, schedule G, page 94 97, 508, 920 60 

1.795,081,782 06 

3. Other loans and investments — 

(a) To provincial and municipal governments, schedule 

H. page 94 83,577,461 44 

(b) To United Kingdom and other national governments, 

schedule I, page 94 1,772,347,299 80 

(c) Canada's subscription to capital of — 

(i) International monetary fund 322,502,497 00 

(ii) International bank for reconstruction and develop- 
ment 70, 864, 348 80 

(d) Soldier settlement and veterans land act loans, less 

reserve for conditional benefits, schedule J, 

page 95 162, 015, 271 84 

(e) Miscellaneous, schedule K, page 95 26, 589, 640 63 

2,437,896,619 61 

4. Sinking fund and other investments held for retirement of 

unmatured funded debt, schedule L, page 96 101,850,768 11 

5. Province debt accounts arising out of Confederation settle- 

ments, schedule U, page 106 2,296, 151 87 

6. Deferred charges — 

(a) Unamortized discounts and commissions on loans, 

appendix No. 7, page 123 70,926,393 46 

(h) Unamortized portion of the superannuation account 

liabUity 189, 000, 000 00 

259,926,893 46 

7. Sundry suspense accounts, schedule M, page 96 192,295, 615 78 

Total active assets 7,303, 636,502 23 

8. Less — Reserve for possible losses on ultimate realization of 

active assets — 496,384,064 72 

Net active assets 6,807,252,437 61 

NET DEBT 

9. Net debt, schedule N, page 96 - 11,115,937,064 21 



March 31, 1953 



$ 253,085,390 29 + 

668, 157 03 + 

2,083,431 70 - 

129,693,033 57 - 



1,770,789,386 00 - 

59,472,985 19 - 

23,927,191 54 - 

102,110,487 18 - 

99,483,323 49 - 

96,019,433 17 - 

23,938,301 30 + 

30,538,798 29 - 

2,591,809,918 75 - 



25,000,000 00 

407,534,975 22 + 

28,921,347 00 + 

1,045,537,378 83 - 

106,788,657 14 - 

91,405,462 25 + 

1,706,187,820 44 + 



87,246,391 67 - 
1,864,894,874 85 - 
322,502,497 00 
70.864,348 80 



162,665,595 63 - 

17,928,054 11 + 

2,626,101,762 06 - 



27,625,178 05 + 
2,296,161 87 

60,659,578 84 + 

189,000,000 00 

249,659,678 84 + 

199,943,521 34 - 



7,302,623,931 35 + 
545,867,388 21 + 



Net increase 

or Decrease 

during 

1953-54 



$103,066,712 93 

1,076,317 92 

70,864 29 

6,049,928 ^8 



7,020,846 21 
41,460,035 19 

1,215,499 48 
21,866,745 29 
53,645,418 44 
53,563,364 61 

11,301,338 67 

8,072,314 74 

77,520,647 31 



98,815,235 03 
3,698,602 00 

18,092,104 12 

631,229 64 

6,103,458 35 

89,893,961 62 



3,668,930 23 
92,547,575 05 



650,323 79 

8,661,586 52 

88,206,242 66 



74,225,590 06 



10,266,814 62 



10,266,814 62 
7,647,905 56 



1,012,570 88 
49,483,323 49 



6,766,766,643 14 + 50,495,894 37 



11,161,734,268 97 - 



45,797,204 76 



$17,923,189,50172 $17,918,490,812 11 + $4,698,689 61 



Certified correct, 

G. McGOUGAN, 
Chief Accountant. 



K. W, TAYLOR. 

Deputy Minister of Finance. 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART I 



87 



OF CANADA 

ASSETS AND UABILITIES 
FIGURES AS AT MARCH 31, 1953 

LIABILITIES 



March 31, 1954 



10. Floating debt, schedule O, page 99 — 

(a) Matured funded debt outstanding S 68, 247, 171 85 

(b) Notes and other obligations payable on demand 268, 673, 566 23 

(c) Interest due and outstanding 56,339,424 27 

(d) Outstanding cheques and warrants 249, 171 , 554 13 

(e) Miscellaneous accounts payable 202,437,303 17 

(f) Post Office (net liability for money orders, etc.) 23, 656, 799 29 

868,6i5,818 94 

11. Deposit and trust accounts — 

(a) Post office savings bank 37.792,914 21 

(b) Indian trust funds 23,032,903 73 

(c) Miscellaneous, schedule P, page 101 143,308, 190 68 

i04. 184,008 6» 

12. Insurance, pension and guaranty accounts — 

(a) Government annuities 798,454,014 00 

(b) Insurance and guaranty funds, schedule Q, page 103.. 82, 188,583 39 

(c) Pension and retirement funds, schedule R, page 103. . 892.248.306 54 

t,m,890,90S 93 

13. Deferred credits — 

(a) Interest accrued on public debt 125,424,745 54 

(b) Miscellaneous, schedule S, page 104 25,913,883 63 

151,SS8,6i9 17 

14. Sundry suspense accounts — 

(a) Defence equipment replacement account (Defence 

Appropriation Act, 1950, sec. 3) 305,722,924 72 

(b) Provincial corporation income tax collections 

(c) Miscellaneous, schedule T, page 104 32,488,997 36 

SS8,tll,9ii 08 

15. Province debt accounts arising out of Confederation 

settlements, schedule U, page 106 11,919,968 64 

16. Funded debt unmatured, schedule V, page 106 — 

(a) Payable in Canada — 

Bonds, treasury notes and treasury bills 14, 184, 058, 110 50 

(b) Payable in London 51,070,139 84 

(c) Payable in New York 341,040,000 00 

14,676, 168, iSO 34 

$17,923,189,501 72 



March 31, 1953 



20,017,377 32 
282,000,827 69 

57,105,302 90 
230,769,090 97 
257,585,610 90 

16,423.584 88 
863,901,794 68 



271.133.711 15 
47.923.333 37 
32.940,863 28 

361,997,907 80 



11,919.968 64 



14.416,039,539 63 

52,904,299 02 

341,583,750 00 

14,810, 5rr, 688 65 



39,322,229 54 - 

22.541,954 21 + 

121.203.568 43 + 

183,067,762 18 + 



736,540,927 00 + 

77.929.446 33 + 

752.659.173 90 + 

1,587,1X9,647 t3 + 



113,416,921 05 + 

16,529,331 90 + 

li9.946,£St 95 + 



+ 



Net Increase 

or Decrease 

during 

1953-54 



$ 48,229,794 53 

13,327,261 46 

765.878 63 

18.402.463 16 

55,148,307 73 

7.233.214 41 

4,6X4,024 28 



1,529.315 33 

490,949 52 

22,104,622 25 

21,066,256 44 



61,913,087 00 

4,259,137 06 

139.589.132 64 

205,761,366 70 



12.007.824 49 

9.384,551 73 

21,392,376 22 



34,589,213 57 

47,923.333 37 

451.865 92 

13,786,986 72 



- 231.981,429 13 

- 1.834,159 18 

- 543,750 00 

- 234,359,338 31 



$17,918,490,812 11 + $ 4,698,689 61 



Note — Indirect or contingent liabilities, consisting of securities guaranteed by. or other guarantees given by the Government <rf 
Canada, are listed on page 108. 

The above statement has been examined in accordance with the provisions of the Financial Administration Act. I have 
obtained all the information and explanations that I have required, and I certify that the statement is in agreement with the 
accounts maintained by the Department of Finance, and is, in my opinion, correct, subject to the observations in my report 
to the House of Commons. 



WATSON SELLAR, 
Auditor General. 



88 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 19S3-S4: PART I 

EXPLANATORY NOTES ON THE STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND LI4BILITIES 

The Statement for the fiscal year 1953-54 is similar in form and grouping of categories of assets and liabilities 
to that presented for the fiscal year 1952-53. The following comments deal with the main groups or categories 
of the assets and liabilities. Individual accounts are dealt with throughout Part II under the department to 
which they relate. 

ASSETS 

1. (a) (i) Cash in current deposits represents balances at credit of the Receiver General of Canada in banks in 
Canada, London, New York and Paris as at the close of the relative fiscal years. At the close of 1953-54 
cash balances held in New York and London are shown at the Canadian dollar equivalent of the banking 
rates on March 31, 1954, namely 98 cents Canadian equals $1 U.S. and $2.76 Canadian equals £1 sterling. 
The comparable rates at the close of 1952-53 were 98^^ cents to the U.S. dollar and $2.76J to the pound 
sterling. The cash balance in Paris is shown at the rate of -002802 dollars Canadian equals 1 franc. 

1. (a) (ii) Special deposits consist of cash balances- in the hands of the fiscal agents of the Government for 
redemption of Government of Canada securities and for payment of interest. 

1. (a) (iii) Deposits in foreign currencies represent in the main moneys received in full or partial settlement 
of claims by Canada for military relief supplies furnished during the period of military occupation by 
the combined military authorities, and for Canada's share of sums made available from the liquidation 
of German assets. These inconvertible foreign balances may be used only for certain governmental 
purposes in the country of origin. 

1. (a) (iv) This item represents moneys received by public officers prior to April 1, 1954, but not remitted 
to the Receiver General until after that date. 

1. (b) (i) These are advances to finance the purchase of gold and foreign exchange. The deficit in the fund 
arising from exchange revaluations consequent upon the withdrawal of official exchange rates effective 
October 1, 1950 and amounting to $191,231,460.21 at December 31, 1953 has been deducted from the 
total of these advances and carried to Sundry Suspense Accounts pending final disposal. 

1. (b) (ii) This account records the temporary holdings by the Government, of Canada Savings Bonds 
purchased for resale to subscribers under the Government Employees Instalment Purchase Plan. 

1. (c) (i) These amounts represent the net outstanding advances to Crown corporations for working capital. 

1. (c) (ii) This account was established by The Defence Production Act. The fund is charged with the cost 
of acquisition, storage and maintenance of strategic materials and defence supplies and credited with 
the amounts received from the sale or disposition of materials and supplies. 

1. (c) (iii) Under authority of the Old Age Security Act temporary loans may be made and credited to the 
fund sufficient to make up the difference between the amount of pensions paid under the Act and the 
amount of old age security tax collected and credited to the fund. As pensions payments from the 
fund were $338-9 million and tax receipts credited to the fund $293-1 milhon, the temporary loan 
covering the deficit for 1953-54 was $45-8 million. 

1. (c) (iv) Departmental working capital advances constitute the advances outstanding at the close of the 
relative fiscal years for working funds of certain government departments and represent operating 
deficits, work in progress and the value of stock on hand as shown in detail in the schedule. 

1. (c) (v) These moneys represent advance payments to contractors, imprest and other advances not accounted 
for at March 31st. 

1. (d) This account covers moneys received by collectors after March 31 in each year but applicable to the 

fiscal years ended March 31st. 

2. (a) (i) This amount represents the Government's investment in the capital of the corporation. 

2. (a) (ii) These are advances to enable the corporation to make loans for housing purposes either jointly 
with approved lending institutions or directly on its own behalf. The amounts also include advances 
for housing construction and other building activities of the corporation. 

2. (6) This account represents the principal outstanding of amounts furnished the Canadian Farm Loan 
Board to be loaned on farm property and fishermen's land. Interest in full is being currently paid by 
the Board on its bonds and on initial capital advances. 

2. (c) These amounts represent net outstanding advances to the Canadian National Railways for capital 
expenditures, retirement of maturing debt, purchase of railway equipment, purchase of outstanding 
securities (mainly repatriations from United Kingdom), and for temporary financing of current opera- 
tions. There is also included the consolidated amount of working capital for railway stores account. 

2. (d) The moneys advanced to the National Harbours Board are for harbour developments at Montreal, 
Vancouver and Three Rivers. Interest is paid by the Board from revenues derived from port dues and 
collections. 

2. (e) Loans to, and investments in, miscellaneous Crown agencies are detailed in the schedule. The principal 
advances werft to Polvmer Corporation and the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART I 89 

3. (a) Under this heading there have been grouped loans to provinces originally made under ReUef Acts 
and other legislation and loans to municipahties under the Municipal Improvements Assistance Act. 

3. (6) This categorj' combines mainly loans to foreign countries under the Export Credits Insurance Act 
for purchase of goods and services in Canada, certain loans made following the war of 1914-18 and the 
loans to the Government of the United Kingdom under the authority of The War Appropriation (United 
Kingdom Financing) Act, 1942 and the United Kingdom Financial Agreement Act, 1946. 

3. (c) This account records Canada's subscription to the capital of The International Monetary Fund and 
The International Bank for Reconstruction and Development. The subscription to The International 
Monetary Fund consists of gold, Canadian dollars, United States dollars and non-interest bearing 
promissory notes and the subscription to the Bank, of Canadian dollars. United States dollars and 
non-interest bearing promissory notes. The notes, which are payable on demand, are carried on Canada's 
balance sheet under the heading of Floating Debt. 

3. {d) The details of the various loans in this group may be found in the Schedule and in Part U of this 
Report. 

3. (e) This category is composed of miscellaneous loans and balances receivable iinder agreements of sale as 

detailed in the schedule. 

4. This category records the cash and securities held by the Government for the eventual retirement of its 

unmatured fimded debt. It includes the sinking fund as well as other cash and securities held for the 
redemption of the 3% Newfoundland stock 1943-63 and, in addition, in 1953-54 it reflects the acquisition 
by the Government of $75 milhon U3. par value of its own 3% 1948-63 bonds payable in New York. 

5. This amount resulted from financial adjustments with certain of the provinces at Confederation. 

6. (a) This account consists of discounts, commissions, redemption bonuses and conversion premiums on loan 

flotations since 1930 remaining to be charged off annually to expenditures in proportion to the term 
of the respective loan. The amortization of these cosrs is shown in detail by loan issues in Appendix 
No. 7, Part I of this Report. The increase in the account of $10,266,814.62 is due to new loan flotation 
costs to be amortized less the annual write-off as follows: 
New loan flotation costs to be amortized — 

Canada Savings Bonds, 1952, Series 7 $ 194^78 41 

Canada Savings Bonds, 1953, Series 8 (preliminary figure) 8^63,215 78 

3i% Loan, 1953-78 962,500 00 

2i% Loan, 1953-55 8 J275319 00 

3 % Loan, 1953-58 .V/i. f^i-. 9.043.144 00 

Treasury Bills 2.681.675 73 % 30,020,232 92 



Less annual amortization charged — 

To the annual amortization account . . .!. .i'i. ..>-.,*; ^v- 17,796,353 30 

Net adjustments made after amortization had been established 9,782 41 



17306,135 71 
To interest on public debt (discount on treasury bills) 1,947,282 59 19,753,418 30 

$ 10,266,814 62 



6. (b) No amount having been appropriated by Parliament in 1953-54 to reduce the unamortized portion of 

the superannuation account liabihty, the amount of the deferred charge remains at $189 million. 

7. The main item remaining in this category is the deficit at December 31, 1953 arising from exchange revalua- 

tions of gold, U.S. dollars and sterling held in the Elxchange Fund, and referred to in item 1 (b) (i). 

8. An amount of $50 miUion was added to this reserve in 1953-54, but as the tempwary loan of $99-5 million 

to the old age security fund representing the deficit in the fund at the close of 1952-53 was written off 
from the reserve, the balance at the close of 1953-54 has been reduced by $49-5 million. 

NET DEBT 

9. The net debt of Canada is divided to show expenditures that have been charged in the books to non-active 

assets, and those charged to the consoHdated deficit account. All expenditures charged to non-active 
assets classified as between "Capital" and "Other" are shown in Schedule N of the Statement of Assets 
and Liabihties. Changes in these accounts may be readily ascertained by referring to the last colupin 
in the schedule. 

The consolidated deficit account is the accoimt to which is transferred annually the excess of 
expenditures over revenues or revenues over expenditures exclusive of capital expenditure and other 
charges to non-active accounts mentioned in the preceding paragraph. 

The excess of revenues over expenditures for the fiscal year 1953-54 carried to the consolidated 
deficit account amounted to $80-5 million. From this amoimt the net excess of expenditures over 
revenues on capital and other non-active accounts for the year of $34-7 million must be deducted 
to arrive at the total surplus or decrease in net debt of $45-8 milhon. 



90 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART I 



SuMUARY Statement or Transactions ArrECTiNa the Net Debt or Canada During 1053-54 



Consolidated 
Deficit Account 



Non-Active Assets 



Capital 



Other 



Total 
Net Debt 



Deficit, AiwU 1, 1953 

Budgetary Revenues, 1953-54 

Budgetary Expenditures, 1953-54 

Surplus or deficit (— ) 

Internal adjustments in Net Debt Account — 
Write-off to Consolidated Deficit Account from 
Non-Active Assets — United Kingdom Gov- 
ernment — Advance on account of pensions 

Securities Investment Account — 
Net trading losses 

Net Decrease or Increase (— ) in deficit during 
1953-54 

Deficit, March 31, 1954 



cts. 



9,479,901,935 76 



S cts. 
1,125,550,860 36 



S cts. 
656,281,472 85 



S cts. 
11,161,734,268 97 



4,396,022,628 23 

4,315,526,600 95 

80,496,0S7 28 



-570,539 67 
-40,072 79 



113,223 15 
29,178,818 28 
-29,066,696 IS 



183,731 41 

5,816,958 80 

-6,635,227 S9 



570,539 67 
40,072 79 



4,396,319,582 79 

4,350,522,378 03 

46,797,204 76 



79,885,414 82 



-29,065,595 13 



-5,022,614 93 



45,797.204 76 



9,400,016,520 94 



1,154,616,455 49 



561,304,087 78 



11,115,937,064 21 



LIABILITIES 

10. This category covers obligations that are payable on demand. Generally the creditors are in possession 

of some form of the Government's negotiable paper that is due and payable forthwith. Matured bonds 
outstanding increased by $48-2 million, due principally to a substantial amount of bonds of the 
March 1, 1954 maturity remaining unredeemed on March 31, 1954. Notes and other obligations 
payable on demand decreased by $13-3 million, due mainly to redemption of promissory notes issued 
to the International Bank for Reconstruction and Development. Outstanding cheques and money 
orders increased by $25*6 million while accounts payable decreased $55-1 million. 

11. (a) Withdrawals from the Post OiBce Savings Bank during 1953-54 exceeded deposits by $2,262,324.38. 

An amount of $733,009.05 representing the estimated accrued interest at the rate of two per cent per 
annum was added, bringing the total amount at credit of depositors' accounts on March 31, 1954, to 
$37,792,914.21. 

11. (6) Indian Trust Funds are moneys held in trust for the Indian Bands throughout Canada. Interest credited 
to the fund for the fiscal year 1953-54 amounted to $1,116,555.31. Details regarding receipts and dis- 
bursements pertaining to these trust funds may be found in Part II of this Report under Department 
of Citizenship and Immigration. 

11. (c) The accounts in this category represent the Government's liability for moneys deposited for various 

purposes. They fall into two broad classes. The first of these is the deposit accounts which cover 
mainly those cases where the government has received the moneys as a guarantee that work will be 
properly performed. The other class, comprising the large majority of the accounts, consists of those 
where the government acts virtually as trustee, administering the funds in accordance with the 
purposes for which they were created. 

12. (a) The value of all outstanding annuities at March 31, 1954, stood at $798,454,014.00. Interest credited to 

the fund amounted to $29,306,356.00 for 1953-54, and the amount credited to the fund to maintain the 
reserve during the year was $98,911.57. 

12. (b) and (c) These categories record the Government's liability as an insurer of certain persons and as 

administrator of certain pension funds. The government receives premiums or similar assessments, 
and in turn pays out specific benefits. There is also included the uninvested portion of the Unemploy- 
ment Insurance Fund administered by the Unemployment Insurance Commission. 

13. This category, Deferred Credits, comprises certain departmental credit balances in respect of which 

accounting treatment is known but which are held for final disposition pending completion of certain 
conditions. 

14. (o) This account represents the undisbursed balance of credits representing the value of defence materials 

and supplies transferred to members of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. Under the terms 
of The Defence Appropriation Act, 1950 this amount may be used to purchase equipment or supplies 
for the army, naval or air services of the Canadian Forces. 

14. (c) The accoimts in this category cover items in which there are elements involving uncertainty as to 
accounting treatment or disposition. The accounts are cleared when the necessary information becomes 
available. 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART I 91 

15. This account represents the difference, with subsequent adjustments, between the actual and the established 

debt of the provinces on entering Confederation. Interest on certain of these debt allowances is 
included in the subsidy paid to the relative province annually. 

16. Obligations payable in sterling and in U.S. dollars are shown at March 31, 1954 at $2.76 to the pound 

sterHng and at 98 cents Can. equals $1 U.S. This compares with a Canadian dollar equivalent at the 
close of the fiscal year 1952-53 of $2.76| to the pound sterling and 98^ cents Can. equals $1 US. 

Details of the unmatured funded debt of Canada may be found on page 106. The decrease during 1953-54 of 
$234,359,33831 is accounted for as follows: 

New loan flotations — 

Six months 2% Treasury Notes dated May 1, 1953 % 200,000,000 00 

3i% Loan 1953-78 40,000,000 CO 

Six months 2i% Treasury Notes dated Sept. 1, 1953 550,000.000 00 

Six months 2i% Treasury Notes dated Nov. 1, 1953 200,000,000 00 

2i% Loan 1953-55 400,000.000 00 

3 % Loan 1953-58 300,000.000 00 

Six months 2% Treasury Notes dated Mar. 1, 1954 550,000.000 00 

3i% Canada Savings Bonds 1953-65, Series VIII (net) 864.810,450 00 

Increase in Treasury Bills issued 50,000,000 00 

Temporary Loan— Bank of Canada 10,000,000 00 

$3,164,810,450 00 

Matured loans — 

Six months li% Treasury Notes due May 1, 1953 200,000,000 00 

li% Deposit certificates due May 15, 1953 200,000,000 00 

Six months 2% Treasury Notes due Sept. 1, 1953 550,000,000 00 

2% Loan 1952-53 300,000,000 00 

2% Loan 1951-53 200,000,000 00 

3% Loan 1942-54 676355,489 00 

Six months 2 % Treasury Notes due Nov. 1, 1953 200.000,000 00 

Six months 2i% Treasury Notes due Mar. 1, 1954 550,000,000 00 

4% London Loan 1953-58 (Called) 1,764,770 43 

Canada Savings Bonds, Series I to VII inclusive 474,152,850 00 

War Savings Certificates 36,283,540 13 

Temporary Loan— Bank of Canada 10,000,000 00 

Reductions in debt due to revaluation — 

In loans payable in sterhng 69,388 75 

In loans payable in UJS. dollars 543,750 00 



$3,399,169,788 31 



Net decrease, 1953-54 $ 234,359^38 31 



92 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART I 



SCHEDULES TO COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND LIABILITIES 
FOR FISCAL YEARS ENDED MARCH 31, 1954 AND MARCH 3f, 1953 



1954 



• cts. 

Schedule A 

Cash — 

Department of Finance — 
In Receiver General current deposits — 

Canada 324,581,429 54 

London 2. 176,960 84 

New York 28.843, 177 82 

Paris 550, 535 02 



In Iteceiver General special deposits — 

Bank of Canada Special Funds — 

Bond Redemption Account 468, 041 47 

War Savings Certificates Redemption Account 586, 645 39 

Interest Account 77, 743 96 

Bank of Montreal, London, Special Funds — 

Bond Redemption Account 26, 717 91 

Interest Account 301 24 

Bank of England Special Funds — 
Interest Account 10,921 01 

Bank of Montreal, New York, Special Funds — 

Interest Account 1 , 084 13 

Securities Account 512,791 49 

Bank of Montreal Trust Co., New York, Special Funds — 
Interest Account 60,228 35 



1953 



cts. 



230,303,365 62 

303,566 67 

21,908,311 37 

570, 146 63 



Net Increase 

or Decrease 

during 1953-54 

I cts. 



+94,278,063 92 

+ 1,873,394 17 

+6,934,866 45 

-19,611 61 



356,152,103 22 253,085,390 29 +103,066,712 93 



98,930 46 

66,803 70 

106,278 17 

7,351 57 
317 14 

12,485 07 

1,419 58 
327,569 22 

47,002 12 



+369,111 01 

+519,841 69 

-28,534 21 

+ 19,366 34 
-15 90 

-1,564 06 

-335 45 
+ 185,222 27 

+ 13,226 23 



1,744,474 95 



5,157 03 



+1,076,317 92 



In Blocked Currencies — 

Denmark 

France ' ' 444, i 39 34 

India 1,299 01 

Italy 817, 252 63 

Japan 56, 906 89 

Netherlands 673, 774 66 

Spain 118 29 

Yugoslavia 19, 076 59 



389 72 

518,477 88 

94,990 28 

391,775 65 

10,655 95 

1,009,832 84 

10,145 00 

47,164 32 



2,012,567 41 



2,083,431 70 



-389 72 
-74,338 54 
-93,691 27 

+425.476 98 
+46,250 94 

-336,058 18 
—10,026 77 
-28,087 73 

-70,864 29 



Schedule B 

Working Capital Advances to Crown Corporations — 

Defence Production — 

Canadian Arsenals, Ltd 7,500,000 00 7,500,000 00 

Canadian Commercial Corporation 10,000,000 00 10,000,000 00 

Crown Assets Disposal Corporation 211,692 06 211,692 06 

Finance — 

Commodity Prices Stabilization Corporation, Ltd 1 , 215, 499 48 

Trade and Commerce — 

Export Credits Insurance Corporation— Capital Surplus 5, 000, 000 00 5, 000, 000 00 

22,711,692 06 23,927,191 54 



-1,215,499 48 



-1,215,499 48 



Schedule C 

Workino Capttai, Advances — Departmental — 

Agriculture — 

Prices Support Account 22,327,19126 77,771,348 44 

Agricultural Products Board Account 278,493 71 276,711 83 

Revolving Fund 28,815 10 57,658 06 

Prairie Farm Rehabilitation Stores Account 140,214 41 

Defence Production — 
Purchase and storage of strategic materials 3, 728, 583 57 3, 728, 583 57 

External Affairs — 
Posts abroad 665,363 38 433,107 68 

Fisheries — 

Prices Support Account 213,861 99 36,625 13 

Revolving Fund 5, 761 81 

Justice — 
Canteen Revolving Fund 16, 147 95 



-55,444,157 18 

+ 1,781 88 

-28,842 96 

+ 140,214 41 



+ 132,255 70 

+ 177,336 86 
+5,761 81 

+16,147 96 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART I 



93 



SCHEDULES TO STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND U ABILITIES— Continued 



Schedule C— Concluded 

WoBKiNo Capital Advances — Departmental — Concluded 

Finance — 

Royal Canadian Mint — (AppendLi 1, Part II) — 

Gold Purchase Account 

Silver Coinage Account 

Silver Bullion Purchase Account 

Nickel Coinage Account 

Bronze Coinage Account 

Steel Coinage Account 

Assay Office, Vancouver — 

Gold and Silver Purchase Account 

National Film Board — Opernting Account 

Public Printing and Stationery — 

Queen's Printer Advance — Printing 

Queen's Printer Advance — Stationery 

Royal Canadian Mounted Police — Revolving Fond 

Trade and Commerce — 

Board of Grain Commissioners — Canadian Government 

Elevators 

Posts abroad 

Transport — 

Stores Account 

Northwest Communicatioas System Stores Revolving Fund . 



1954 



cts. 



3,758,177 60 

4,075,319 53 

115,328 43 

11,560 26 

243,027 21 

67,782 01 

53,617 42 
168,016 11 

1,330,284 15 
962,777 02 
258,356 55 



27,084 41 
172,514 57 

3,783,866 96 
123,923 15 

42,456.068 56 



1953 



cts. 



3,406,319 18 

3,094,358 36 

158,269 89 

10,374 46 

448,459 24 

127,167 85 

109,586 77 
191,633 47 

1.375,104 35 
1.039.910 21 



68,998 66 
164,590 78 

3,420,728 13 
99,997 11 

96,019,433 17 



Net Increase 

or Decrease 

during 1953-54 

S cts. 



+351,858 42 
+980,961 17 

-42,941 46 

+1,185 80 

-205,432 03 

-59,385 84 

-55,969 35 
-23,617 36 

-44,820 20 

-77,133 19 

+258,356 55 



-41,914 25 
+7.923 79 

+363,138 83 
+23,926 04 

-53,563,364 61 



Schedule D 

Loans to, and Investmintb in, Canaoun Farm Loan Boabd — 
Finance — 

Advance for initial operating expenses 

Initial capital advances. . 

Capital stock 

Bonds and notes 

Canadian Fisherman's Loan Act — 

Initial capital advances 

Capital stock 



50,000 00 

5,000,000 00 

2,240,788 00 

25,300,000 00 

29,000 00 
161 00 


50,000 00 

5,000,000 00 

2,240.828 00 

21.000,000 00 

29,000 00 
1,519 00 


-40 00 
+3,700.000 00 

-1.358 00 


32,619,949 00 


28,921,347 00 


+3,698,602 00 



Schedule E 

Loans to, and Investments in, Canadian Nauonal Railwats — 

Transport — 
Canadian National Railways — 

Advances, Refunding Act, 1947 2.506,622 76 

Advances, Refunding Act, 1951 6.581.103 00 9.773.309 00 

Advances, Financing and Guarantee Act, 1951 4,416,388 02 21,750,327 84 

Advances, Financing and Guarantee Act, No 2, 1951 3,225,924 37 

Advances, Financing and Guarantee Act. 1952 119,722,537 32 

Advances. Financing and Guarantee Act, 1953 107,217,732 15 

Capital Revision Act, 1952— Preferred Stock 780,458,071 00 759,786,677 00 

Capital Revision Act, 1952— Twenty year obligation 100, 000, 000 00 100, 000, 000 00 

Temporary Loan 12,000,000 00 12,000.000 00 

Canadian Government Railways— Working Capital 16,771,980 54 16,771,980 54 

1,027,445,274 71 1,045,537,378 83 



-2,506.622 76 

-3.192,206 00 

-17,333,939 82 

-3,225,924 37 

-119.722,537 32 

+107,217,732 15 

+20,671.394 00 



•18.092.104 12 



Schedule F 

liOANS TO. AND INVESTMENTS IN. NATIONAL HaBBOTTBS BOABD — 

Transport — 

Montreal 

Montreal — Retirement of Jacques Cartier bridge bonds 

Three Rivers 

Vancouver 



64,671,067 13 

16,726,000 00 

97,694 88 

24,662.665 49 



106,157,427 50 



64,113,522 83 
17.726,000 00 

" '24.'949. 134 ii 

106,788,657 14 



+557,544 30 

-1.000,000 00 

+97,694 88 

-286,468 82 

-631,229 64 



94 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART I 



SCHEDULES TO STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND LIABILITIES— O^ttnued 



1054 



.f- % cts. 

Schedule G 

Loans to. and Investments in, Miscellaneous Crown Agencies — 

Atomic Energy Control Board — 

Atomic Energy of Canada. Limited— Capital Stock 8,802,4(58 83 

Atomic Energy of Canada, Limited — Advance 7, 197, 085 65 

Canadian Broadcasting Corporation 16, 000,000 00 

Defence Production — 

D«»fence Construction (1951) Limited 

Eldorado Mining and Refining Limited— Stock 8,246,876 82 

Polymer Corporation Limited— Capital Stock 30, 000, 000 00 

Polymer Corporation Limited— Loan 4,000,000 00 

Finance — 

Bank of Canada— Capital Stock 6,920,000 00 

National Research Council — 

Canadian Patents and Development, Limited — Capital Stock. 296,198 62 

Northern Affairs and National Resources — 

Northwest Territories Power Commission 8, 127, 509 68 

Trade and Commerce — 

Export Credits Insurance Corporation — Capital Stock 5, 000, 000 00 

Transport — 

Canadian National (West Indies) Steamships, Limited 150, 000 00 

Canadian Overseas Telecommunication Corporation 3, 768, 781 00 

97.508,920 60 

Schedule H 

Loans to Provincial and Muniopal Governments — 
Provincial: 
Finance — 

Alberta— Consolidated Loans, 1947 settlement 10, 738, 454 87 

British Columbia— Consolidated Loans, 1947 settlement 20,861,738 95 

Manitoba— Consolidated Loans, 1947 settlement 16,224,588 38 

Seed Grain Loans Guarantee Act, 1938 1,925,000 00 

Seed Grain Advances, 1908 75,478 72 

Consolidated Loans, 1947 settlement 29,101,507 41 

Fisheries — 
Nova Scotia — Canada's share of loans to fishermen with 

respect to abnormal equipment losses, season 1951-52. . . . 106,420 08 

Northern Affairs and National Resources — 
Manitoba — Lac Seul and Lake of the Woods Storage Projects 1, 109,804 12 

Municipal: 
Finance — 

Municipal Improvements Assistance Act, 1938 3, 401 , 328 29 

Transport 
Dawson Creek — Sewage Disposal System 33, 140 62 

83,577,461 44 



1953 



cts. 



4,793, 
4,008, 
11,250, 

2,833, 

8.246. 

30,000, 

7,000, 

5,920, 

296, 

8,487, 

5,000, 

150, 
3,418, 



875 00 
593 83 
000 00 

913 01 

876 82 
000 00 
000 00 

000 00 

198 62 

223 97 

000 00 

000 00 
781 00 



91,405,462 25 



11,107,837 03 
21,580,697 85 
16,758,051 06 

2,625,000 00 

76, 194 42 

30,258,679 96 



1,130,482 75 

3,665,693 55 

43,755 05 

87,246,391 67 



Net Increase 

or Decrease 

during 1953-54 

S cts. 



-f4, 008, 593 83 
-1-3,188,491 82 
-1-4,750,000 OO 

-2,833,913 01 

-3,000,000 oa 



-359,714 2& 



-f350,000 OO 
-f 6, 103,458 35 



-369,382 1& 
-718,958 90 
-533,462 6» 

-700,000 00 

-715 70 

■1,157,172 55 



-f 106,420 08 
-20,678 63 

-264,365 26 

-10,614 43 

-3,668,930 23 



Schedule I 

Loans to United Kinqdou and Other Governuxnts — 
Australia: 

National Defence — 

General advances 71 65 2 00 

Belgium: 
Finance — 

Export Credits Insurance Act— Loan 53,061,000 00 55,368,000 00 

China: 
Finance — 

Export Credits Insurance Act— Loan 49,426, 117 50 49,426, 117 50 

Chechoslovakia : 
Finance — 

ExDorts Credits Insurance Act— Loan 9,990,000 00 9,990,000 00 

France: 
Finance — 

Export Credits Insurance Act— Loan 200,832,000 00 209,200,000 00 

Interim Credit— Consolidated Interest 1,968,000 00 2,050,000 00 

Military relief credits settlement 3,635,580 00 4,535,580 00 

Finance— Loan 6,525,000 00 6,625,000 00 

Netherlands: 
Finance — 

Exports Credits Insurance Act— Loan 106,670,000 00 110, 160,000 00 

Military relief and currency credits settlement 4, 687, 173 36 5, 160, 670 03 

Indonesia: 
Finance — 
Exports Credits Insurance Act— Loan 6,180,000 00 7,726,000 00 



-1-69 65 
-2,307,000 00 



-8,368,000 00 

-82,000 00 

-1,000,000 00 



-4,690,000 00 
-573,396 67 



-1,646,000 00 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1952-54: PART I 



9S 



SCHEDULES TO STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND LIABILITIES— Con finuerf 

1954 1953 

S cts. $ cts. 

Schedule \— Concluded 

Loans to United Kingdom and Other Govebnhints — Concluded 
Norway: 
Finance — 

Export Credits Insurance Act— Loan 15,772,594 55 18,401,360 29 

National Defence — 

General advances 289 16 289 16 

Roumania: 

Finance— Loan 24,329,262 40 24,329,262 40 

Union of Soviet Socialist Republics: 
Trade and Commerce — 

General advances 5,395,493 27 8,992,488 79 

United Kingdom: 
Finance — 
Loan — The War Appropriation (United Kingdom Financing) 

Act, 1942 142,500,000 00 196,115,980 77 

Loan— United Kingdom Financial Agreement Act, 1946 1,142,123,015 60 1,156,699,284 90 

National Defence — 

General advances 5,417 51 678 97 

United States of America: 
Fisheries — 

Pacific Halibut Treaty— Collectible expenses 7,282 48 17,731 76 

Pacific Salmon Treaty— Collectible expenses 32,209 85 143,252 04 

Pacific Salmon Treaty — Hell's Gate— Collectible expenses 3, 434 56 

National Defence — 

Advances with respect to Pinetree 433, 758 50 

General advances 72,993 97 50,841 68 



Net Increase 

or Decrease 

during 1953-54 

S cts. 



-2,628,765 74 



-3,596,995 52 



-53,615,980 77 
-14,576,269 30 

-f4,738 54 



-10.469 28 

-110,982 1» 

-3,434 56 

-f-433,758 50 
-f 22, 152 29 



1.772,347,299 80 1,864,894,874 85 



-92,547,575 05 



Schedule J 

Soldier Settlement and Veterans Land Acts Loans — 
Veterans Affairs — 

Soldier Land Settlement Loans 816,211 53 

British Family Settlement 397,334 89 

\_^- Soldier Settlement Unallotted Lands 63, 578 15 

Veterans Land Act Advances 211,718,382 97 

Less reserve for conditional benefits — Veterans Land Act 
1942 -50,980,235 70 



162,015,271 84 



1,240,657 40 

522,475 62 

63,734 19 

203,348,823 15 

-42,510,094 73 

162,665,595 63 



-424,445 87 

-125,140 73 

-156 04 

+8,369,559 82 

-8,470.140 97 

-650,323 7» 



Schedule K 

Other Loans and Investments — Miscxixaneous — 

Citizenship and Immigration — 

Assistance to Indians 245,824 38 

Assisted Passage Scheme 1,258,828 11 

Defence Production — 

Crown Trust Company 17, 475 45 

Dominion Steel and Coal Corporation Limited 

Peacock Brothers Limited 32,113 75 

Sundry Coal Companies 33, 213 70 

Finance — 

Bank for International Settlements 272,785 84 

Montreal Turnpike Trust — Commutation Agreements 6,952 00 

New Westminster Harbour Commission 974, 537 23 

Saint John Bridge and Railway Extension Co 

Securities received from Custodian of Enemy Roperty 342, 279 90 

Fisheries — 

Fishermen's Indemnity and Loan Plan 96,476 16 

Mines and Technical Surveys — 

D. W. <fe R. A. Mills. Limited 305,850 00 

Dominion Coal Company Limited 3,863,524 92 

Four Star Collieries Limited 75,667 00 

Northern Affairs and National Resources — 

Eskimo Loan Fund 18,608 07 

Seed Grain and Relief 982,498 84 

Yukon Coal Company Limited 269, 050 89 

Transport — 
Construction of dock and rail facilities for Steep Rock Iron 

Mines Limited 2,706, 144 68 

Northwest communication facilities 240,218 36 



168,731 27 
1,355,243 70 

24,792 45 
386,786 33 
226,175 00 

33,213 70 

272,785 84 
6,952 00 
974,537 23 
433,900 00 
600,405 50 



2,689,524 92 
53,334 00 



1,160,734 34 
282,361 20 



2,784,217 04 
129,076 76 



-f 77, 093 11 
-96,415 59 

-7,317 00 
-386,786 33 
-194,061 25 



-433,900 OO 
-258, 125 60 

+96,476 16 

+305,850 OO 

+1,174,000 OO 

+22,333 00 

+18,608 07 

-178,235 50 

-13,310 31 



-78,072 36 
+111,141 60 



96 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART I 



SCHEDULES TO STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND LIABILITIES— q^nfinued 



Schedule K— Concluded 

Othkr Loans and Investments — Miscellaneous — Concluded 
Defence Production — 
Balances receivable under agreements of sale of Crown Assets — 

A. V. Roe, Canada, Limited 

Algoma Steel Corporation Limited 

The Weatherhead Company of Canada, Limited 

Canadian Exploration Limited 

Light Alloys, Limit«d 

Vivian Diesels and Munitions Limited 



1054 



Ct8. 



1953 



cts. 



8,157,549 00 

4,113,535 40 4,401,652 26 

538,970 00 

1,792,294 55 1,850,000 00 

163,044 67 

82,197 73 93,630 57 

26,589,640 63 17,928,054 11 



Net Increase 

or Decrease 

during 1953-54 

$ cts. 



+8,157,549 00 
-288,116 86 
+538,970 00 

-57,705 45 
+ 163,044 67 

-11,432 84 

+8,661,586 52 



Schedule L 

SiNKiNO Fund and Other Investments Held for Retirement 
or Unmatured Funded Debt — 
3% Newfoundland Guaranteed Stock, 1943-63— 

Sinking Fund— 3% 1943-63 stock 9,660,750 46 

3% United Kingdom Savings Bonds, 1955-65. 617,077 03 

Account N funds invested in — 

3% 1943-63 stock 10,871,640 00 

United Kingdom Treasury Bills 7, 165,994 43 

Account N — cash balance 35, 306 19 

3% New York Loan. 1948-63— 

Bonds ($75 million U.S. par value) 73,500,000 00 



101,850,768 11 



Schedule M 

Sundry Suspense Acxxjunts — 
Auditor General's Office — 

Travelling expenses — recoverable 6, 307 19 

Finance — 
Balance of advances to the former Commodity Prices Stabiliz- 
ation Corporation 307, 710 66 

Bank of Montreal, Provincial Notes Suspense Account 27,567 83 

Blank Bonds Reserve 45, 690 00 

Cheque adjustment suspense 2, 455 42 

Exchange Fund Account — deficit arising from exchange revalu- 
ations 191,231,460 21 

Materials declared surplus — Ammunition 214, 906 00 

Bridge spans 459, 518 47 



8,860,747 03 
617,915 45 

9,850,005 00 

8,266,414 31 

30,096 26 



4,684 62 



192,295,615 78 



27,567 83 

23,775 00 

2,455 42 

199,210,614 00 
214,906 00 
459,518 47 

199,943,521 34 



+800,003 43 
-838 42 

+1,021,635 00 

-1,100,419 88 

+5,209 93 

+73,500,000 00 



27,625,178 05 +74,225,590 06 



+1,622 57 

+307,710 66 
+21,915 00 

-7,979,153 79 
-7,647,905 56 



Schedule N 

Net D«bt — 
Capital Expenditures — 
Public Works (Canals) — 

Department of Public Works — 

Burlington Bay Canal 

Lake St. Peter 1, 

Department of Transport — 

Chambly Canal, River Richelieu 

Lachine Canal 10, 

Murray Canal 1, 

Ottawa Works 6, 

Quebec Canal 

Rideau Canal 

Sault Ste. Marie Canals 4, 

St. Anne's Lock — Railway Bridge He Perrot 

St. Lawrence Canals 34, 

St. Lawrence Ship Canal 

St. Ours Locks 

St. Peters Canal 

Tay River Navigation 

Trent Canal Improvements 

Trent River Navigation 19, 

Welland Canal 27, 

Welland Ship Canal 130, 

Miscellaneous 



308,328 32 
164,235 08 



308,328 32 
1,164,235 08 



579,715 42 


579,715 42 




,526,202 21 


10,538,125 21 


-11,923 00 


,248,946 71 


1,248,946 71 




,871,214 97 


6,871,214 97 




34,841 69 


34,841 69 




143,108 12 


143,108 12 




935,809 42 


4,935,809 42 




150,000 00 


150,000 00 




111.408 70 


34.111,958 70 


-550 00 


133,896 80 


133,896 80 




614,426 39 


614,426 39 




492,023 82 


492,023 82 




476, 128 73 


476, 128 73 




559,067 70 


559,067 70 




079,651 04 


19,081,051 04 


-1,400 00 


,244,916 27 


27,245,466 27 


-550 00 


,716,890 37 


130,732,546 81 


-15,656 44 


125 00 


125 00 





239,390.936 76 



239.421,016 20 



-30,079 44 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART I 



m 



SCHEDULES TO STAIEBIENT OF ASSETS AND UABIUTIES^-Continued 



1954 



cts. 



Schedule Ji— Continued 



Xet Debt — Continued 

Capital Expenditures — Continued 
Public Works (Railways) — 
Department of Transport — 
Canadian Government Railways- 
Canadian Government Railways 64,853, 544 02 

Cape Breton Railway 104, 520 54 

Caraqurt and Gulf Shore Railway 209,950 00 

Elgin and Havelock Railway 33,530 00 

Intercolonial Railway 110,489, 780 84 

International Railway of New Brunswick 2, 681, 377 35 

Lotbiniere and Megantic Railway 336, 875 00 

National Transcontinental Railway 161, 183,366 04 

New Brunswick and Prince Edward Island Railway 361 , 540 66 

Newfoundland Railway 1,718, 143 47 

Prince Edward Island Railway 8.330,745 67 

Quebec Bridge 21,706,664 49 

Quebec and Saguenay Railway 7, 120, 895 74 

Salisbury and Albert Railway 84,390 41 

St. Martin's Railway 72, 624 91 

Temiscouata Railway 480,000 00 

York and Carleton Railway 20,976 16 

Other Railways and Miscellaneous — 
Auto-ferry vessel for service between Yarmouth, N.S. 

and the New England States 1,035,733 05 

Digby and Annapolis Railway 660, 683 09 

Hudson Bay Railway and Terminals — 

Hudson Bay Railway 33,708,287 19 

Port Nelson Terminal 6,240,095 86 

Residue of cost of Steamer Shdxt 78,610 58 

North Railway 250,000 00 

North Sydney. N.S. and Port-aux-Basques, Newfound- 
land Ferry and Terminals — 

Dock and Terminal facilities. North Sydney, N.S 2,978,379 85 

Dock and Terminal facilities, Port-aux-Basques, New- 
foundland 2,926.060 89 

Construction of auto-ferry vessel 6,373,302 11 

Prince Edward Island Car Ferry and Terminals 13, 069, 725 99 

Residue of capital cost of S.S. Charlottetovm 1, 194, 145 44 

Construction of new car ferry 7, 032, 720 47 

Strait of Canso 6,994,146 23 

Governor General's Cars 71,538 82 

Canada Central Railway— Peace River Bridge 175, 000 00 

Residue of capital cost of steamers, Drummond and 

McKee 851,853 24 

Piers "A" and **B"— Ogden Point— Victoria, B.C 2,847.399 23 



Public Works (Miscellaneous) — 

Department of Defence Production — 

Plant at Riviere du Loup 

Department of Public Works- 
Bare Point Breakwater 

Burlington Channel Improvements 

Canadian Building, London, England 

Canadian Legation Building, Tokyo, Japan 

Canadian Legation Building and Site, Washington, D.C... 

Cape Tormentine Harbour 

Esquimalt Graving Dock 

Georgian Bay to Montreal, Water Survey 

Government Buildings, Ottawa 

Halifax Elevator Site 

Halifax Harbour Improvements 

Kingston Graving Dock 

Land and Cable Telegraph Line 

Levis Graving Dock 

Miscellaneous Sites for Government Boildiags 

Miscellaneous Wharves 

Montreal Harbour Improvements 

Ottawa — Expropriations of property between Sparks and 
Wellington Streets, east of Elgin Street 

Port Arthur and Fort William and River Elaministikwia 
Improvements 

Port Colborne Harbour 

Quebec Harbour Improvements ► . ,. i 

Rainy River Lock and Dam ..;;Tr:;nT7;. 

93660— A— 7 



nsa 



cts. 



Net Increase 

or Decrease 

during 1953-54 

S cts. 



64,853, 

104, 

209, 

33 

110,634! 

2,681, 

336, 

161,183, 

361, 

1,566, 

8,330, 

21,706, 

7, 120, 

84, 

72, 

480, 

20, 



544 02 
520 54 
950 00 
530 00 
309 84 
377 35 
875 00 
366 04 
540 66 
933 47 
745 67 
664 49 
895 74 
.390 41 
624 91 
000 00 
976 16 



39,060 05 
660,683 09 

33,594,568 26 

6,240,095 86 

78,610 58 

250,000 00 



2,520.412 70 

2,072,080 05 

1,465.565 71 

13,069,725 99 

1,194,145 44 

7,032.720 47 

1,845,045 76 

71,538 82 

175,000 00 

851,853 24 
2,847,399 23 



217,995 90 


217.995 90 


1,392,489 77 


1,392,489 77 


1,539,073 11 


1,539,073 11 


200,000 00 


200,000 00 


477,754 35 


477,754 35 


95,000 00 


95,000 00 


7,799,761 10 


7,799,761 10 


918,796 85 


918,796 85 


35,260,968 34 


35.260,968 34 


94,551 89 


86,511 89 


13,025,454 11 


13,025,454 11 


556,589 35 


556,589 35 


348,320 77 


348,320 77 


971,592 58 


971.592 58 


137,082 95 


135.802 95 


1,005,929 09 


1,005,929 09 


1,060,342 83 


1,060,342 83 


855,681 54 


855,581 54 


16.249,019 98 


16,249,019 98 


904,459 39 


904,459 39 


10.326,478 87 


10,326,478 87 


133 80 


133 80 



-144,529 00 



4-151,210 00 



+996.673 00 
+113,718 93 

+457.967 15 

+853,980 84 
+4,907,736 40 

+5,149,100 47 



466,276,607 34 


453,790,749 55 


+12,485,857 79 


135.209 00 . 




+135.209 00 



+8,040 00 



+1,280 00 



98 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART I 



SCHEDULES TO STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND LIABILITIE 



s—q^ 



ntinued 



1954 



I cts. 

Schedule 'S—Cotdinued 

Nrr Debt — Continued 
Capital Expenditures — Concluded 
Public Works — Miscellaneous — Concluded 

Sorel Harbour Improvements 1 , 806, 540 71 

St. Andrew Rapids, including Red River Improvement. . . 1,569,776 99 

Saint John Harbour Improvements 19,300,822 66 

Tiffin Harbour Improvements 481,621 59 

Toronto Harbour Improvements 9,331,987 37 

Toronto, New Dominion Building 1, 166,646 95 

Upper St. Lawrence River — Channel Improvements 468,097 68 

" ' Vancouver Harbour Improvements 3, 600, 078 73 

Victoria Harbour, British Columbia, Improvements 2,334,089 39 

Victoria Harbour, Ontario, Improvements 761,801 79 

Yukon Territory Works (Part) 1,638,068 55 

Department of Transport — 

Canadian Government Trans- Atlantic Air Service 1 , 670, 000 00 

Civil Aviation — Airways and Airports 83, 916, 341 23 

Eastern Arctic Patrol Vessel 3,229,292 87 

General Service Workboat, Parry Sound, Ont., Agency.... 31,384 82 
General Service Workboat for use at St. John's, New- 
foundland 64, 556 22 

Government Shipbuilding Program 53, 325, 520 64 

Hopper Barge Chesterfield 233,941 30 

Icebreaker and Service Vessels 9,609,996 34 

Lighthouse Supply and Buoy Vessel for the West Coast. . . 923,359 83 

Lighthouse Supply and Buoy Vessel for the East Coast. . . 1, 709, 766 92 

Lightship for the Port of Saint John, N.B 663, 406 44 

Northwest Communications System 2, 655, 065 53 

St. Lawrence River Improvements 110,372,850 05 

Tug Ocean Eagle 91,071 49 

Vessels for Pacific Ocean Weather Station "P" 1 , 770, 096 73 

Yukon Territory Works (Part) 283,323 55 

National Harbours Board — 

Churchill, Port and Terminals 12,790,681 29 

Prescott Elevator 4,707,440 23 

Port Colborne Elevator 2,356,217 60 



Military Property and Stores — 
National Defence — 

Military Property and Stores 

Less — Fort Osborne Barracks, Winnipeg 
St. Helen's Island, Barracks site., 



Territorial Accounts — 
Northern Affairs and National Resources — 

Northwest Territories, Organization 

Northwest Territories, Purchase 

Northwest Rebellion 

Dominion Lands Expenditure to March 31, 1911. 
Less — Received from Dominion Lands 

Total Capital Expenditure 



1988 



1,806, 

1,569, 

19,300. 

481, 
9,331, 
1,166, 

468, 
3,600, 
2,334, 

761, 
1,638, 



cts. 



540 71 
776 99 
822 66 
621 59 
987 37 
646 95 
097 68 
078 73 
089 39 
801 79 
068 55 



Net Increase 

or Decrease 

during 1953-54 

S cts. 



1,670,000 00 

73,772,422 35 

3,229,292 87 

31,384 82 

64,556 22 

53,325,520 64 

233,941 30 

8,045,133 36 

923,359 83 

1,709,766 92 

663,406 44 

2,298,547 21 

105,972,862 45 

91,071 49 

1,770,096 73 

283,323 55 

12,790,681 29 
4,707,440 23 
2,356,217 60 



4-18,143,918 88 



+1.564,862 98 



+356,518 32 
+4,399,987 60 



426,436,431 06 


409,826,614 28 


+16,609,816 78 


12,699,263 02 
-62,947 27 
-19,783 10 


12,699,263 02 
-62,947 27 
-19,783 10 




12,616,532 65 

1,460,000 00 

1,460,000 00 

826,077 87 

10,425,395 92 

-4,275,526 11 


12,616,532 65 

1,460,000 00 

1,460,000 00 

826,077 87 

10,425,395 92 

-4,275.526 11 




9,895,947 68 


9,895,947 68 




. 1,154,616,455 49 


1,125,550,860 36 


+29.065,595 13 



Othib NoN-AcnvB Abbzts — 
Non-Active Loans — 

Transport — 

I Canad ian Government Merchant Marine, Limited 8 , 098 , 389 1 6 

National Harbours Board — 

Chicoutimi 3, 812, 161 20 

ChurchUl 828, 953 65 

Halifax 17,146,756 83 

Montreal-Jacques Cartier Bridge — Advances for payment 

of guaranteed interest 6,489,605 23 

Port Colborne Elevator 

Quebec '. 29,594,956 40 

Saint John 24,444,806 55 

Three Rivers 3, 989, 898 59 



86,307,138 45 



8,098,389 16 



3,812,161 20 

659,096 56 

16,348,198 41 

6,489,605 23 

181,544 28 

28,818,861 90 

21,944,218 78 

3,989,898 59 

82,243,584 95 



+169,857 09 
+798,558 42 



-181,544 28 

+776,094 50 

+2,500,587 77 



+4,063,553 60 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART I 

SCHEDULES TO STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND U ABIUTIES— Continued 

1954 1953 

.i»o * I f cts. f ets. 

Schedule "S— Concluded > O ^» 

Net Debt — Concluded 
Other Xon-Active Assets — Concluded 
Miscellaneous Non-Active Accounts- 
Canadian Pacific RaUway (old) 62,791,435 25 62,791,435 25 

Canadian National Railway Stock 396,518, 135 02 396,518, 135 02 

Implementation of Guarantee — 

(Ming Sung Industrial Company of Canada Limited) 4, 603, 795 91 3, 041 , 290 04 

Securities Investment Account — 

Trading losses subject to Parliamentary appropriation 40,072 79 

Soybean Flour Suspense Account — 

(Trade and Commerce) 125,936 00 125.936 00 

Loans and Advances — 
Sundry Government Agencies — 
High Commissioner's Office Suspense (External Affairs)... 2^013 17 2,043 17 

Soldier and General Land Settlement Loans 190, 678 21 183, 510 19 

Other Governments — 
,, Italian Government — Wheat purchases 1915 (Trade and 

, Commerce) 702 52 702 52 

Advances on account of pensions — U.K. Government 

(Veterans Affairs) 570,539 67 

Miscellaneous — 

Abasand Oils Ltd. (Mines and Technical Surveys) 1,802, 107 39 1.802, 107 39 

f Victoria Shipowner's Ltd. — Balance remaining after 

; liquidation (Transport) 621,987 05 621.987 05 

Investments — 
Finance — 

Quebec Turnpike Trust Bonds 20.000 00 20.000 00 

Transport — 

Grand Trunk RaUway Preference Stock 121,739 65 121.739 <(5 

Veterans Affairs — 

University Hospital, Edmonton, Alberts. . . .'J^. 100, 000 00 100, 000 00 

466,898,560 17 465,839,498 74 

Total Other Non-Active Assets 561,304,087 78 556,281.472 85 

Consolidated Deficit Account ,^,,„. 9,400,016,520 94 9,479,901,935 76 

Total Net Debt 11,115,937,064 21 11,161,734,268 97 



m 



Net Increase 
or Decrease 

during 1953-54 



cts. 



^% 



+1,562,505 87 
-40.072 79 



+7,168 02 



-570,539 67 



+959,061 43 

+5.022,614 93 

-79,885,414 82 

-45,797,204 76 



, Scheduk O 

F5u)ATiNG Debt — 
Matured Funded Debt Outstanding — 
Payable in Canada — 

Debenture Stock, 5 per cent, 1919 ..TTTT.;.. 1,000 00 

Debenture Stock, 5i per cent, 1921 200 00 

' Dominion of Canada Savings Certificate*, i 3.570 00 

^ Waf Savings Certificates, 1917 -8.395 00 

- War Savings and Thrift Stamps, 1919 72,33125 

Province of Canada 5 per cent Loan Debentures 400 00 

Province of New Brunswick 6 per cent Loan Debentures 600 00 

War Loan 1915-25, 5 per cent ,.. , 4,400 00 

War Loan 1916-31, 5 per cent *.^, „,.,.,„.,„ ,,, 8,^300 00 

Victory Loan, 1917-22, 5^ per cent. .r.. . ;7 .-.-trr. .-;-. .v. 32.400 00 

Victory Loan, 1917-27, 5| per cent. .1.... 7,900 00 

Victory Loan, 1917-37, 5J per cent 7.050 00 

Loan of 1917-37, 5 per cent (Canada and New York) 9. 000 00 

Victory Loan. 1918-23, 5| per cent 40,000 00 

Victory Loan, 1918-33, 5i per cent 28,400 00 

Victory Loan, 1919-24, 5i per cent 20,150 00 

Victory Loan, 1919-34, 5i per cent 54, 100 00 

Renewal Loan, 1922-27, 5| per cent. ?f. .". .\ .'.' 2, 900 00 

Renewal Loan, 1922-32, 5| per cent 3, 750 00 

Refunding Loan, 1923-43, 5 per cent 29,600 00 

Refunding Loan, 1924-44, 4| per cent 12,600 00 

Refunding Loan, 1925-40, 4| per cent . i 1,600 00 

Refunding Loan, 1926-46, 41 per cent 14,000 00 

Refunding Loan, 1933-45, 4 per cent 13, 500 00 

Refunding Loan, 1934-42, 3 per cent 500 00 

-' Refunding Loan, 1934-49, 3| per cent 28, 600 00 

Refunding Loan, 1937-51, 3i per cent 15, 100 00 

National Service Loan, 1931-36, 5 per cent 3,000 00 

' National Service Loan, 1931-41, 5 per cent 10,500 00-- 

Loan of 1932-52, 4 per cent 35,500 OO-toH '^'■^i- 

Loan of 1935-43, 2J per cent 

' Loans of 1935-55 dated June 1 and Nov. 15. 3 per cent (called) 171. 500 00 

Loan of 1948-51, 1| per cent 3.000 00 

93660— A— 7J 



1,000 00 




200 00 




3,575 00 


-5 00 


8,495 00 


-100 00 


72,641 50 


-210 25 


400 00 




600 00 




4,400 00 




8.300 00 




32.400 00 




7,900 00 




7,300 00 


-250 00 


9,000 00 




40,050 00 


-50 00 


28,950 00 


-550 00 


20, 150 00 




61,500 00 


-7,400 SW 


2,900 00 




8,300 00 


-4,550 00 


33,400 00 


-3,800 00 


15,000 00 


-2,400 00 


1,700 00 


-100 00 


16,700 00 


-2.700 00 


22,400 00 


-8.900 00 


1,500 00 


-1.000 00 


29,100 00 


-500 00 


26,600 00 


-11.500 00 


3,200 00 


-200 00 


27,500 00 


-17.000 00 


43.500 00 


-8,000 00 


2,000 00 


-2,000 00 


242,500 00 


—71,000 00 


8.000 00 


-5,000 OO 



m 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART I 



SCHEDULES TO STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND LIABILITIES— ^ntmueci 

IMS 



1954 



■ •;-> t t cts. 
Schedule O— Continued 

Floating Debt — Continued 

Matured Funded Debt Outstanding — Concluded ' . s. .i. 
Payable in Canada — Concluded 

Loan of 1949-52. l\ per cent 

Loan of 1950-52, ij per cent 88,000 00 

Loan of 1950-53, U per cent 25, 000 00 

Loan of 1951-53, 2 per cent 58,000 00 .... 

Loan of 1952-53, 2 per cent 57, 000 00 . . . . 

Conversion Loan, 1937-49, 3} per cent 100 00 

Conversion Loan, 1931-56, 4i percent (called) 16,000 00 

Conversion Loan, 1931-57, 4J per cent (called) 31,000 00 

Conversion Loan, 1931-58, 4i per cent (called) 67, 500 00 

Conversion Loan, 1931-59, 4^ per cent (called) 308, 300 00 

First War Loan, 1940, 3i per cent 957,554 75 

Second War Loan, 1940-52. 3 per cent 483,900 00 

Victory Loan. 1941-46, 2 percent 12,000 00 

Victory Loan. 1941-51, 3 percent 1,752.552 00 

Second Victory Loan, 1942-48, 2i per cent 10,000 00 

Second Victory Loan, 1942-54, 3 per cent 41,173,306 50 .... 

Fourth Victory Loan. 1943-46, 1} percent 3,000 00 

Fifth Victory Loan, 1943-47, 1} per cent 7, 000 00 

Sixth Victory Loan, 1944-48, 1} per cent 10,000 00 

Seventh Victory Loan. 1944-48, If per cent 25. 000 00 

Eighth Victory Loan. 1945-49, 1 J per cent 4, 000 00 

Ninth Victory Loan, 1945-50, If per cent 41,000 00 

Non-interest bearing certificates 44. 478 99 

Treasurv Bills 25, 000 00 

War Savings Certificates. 1940 19,841,709 75 

War Savings Stamps, 1940 2, 160,787 75 

67,846,035 99 



Payable in London — 

Loan of 1884 (1909-34), 3i per cent 

3 per cent Loan due July 1, 1938 

Canadian Pacific Railway Land Grant Loan, 3^ per cent 

due July 1, 1938 

Loan of 1930-50, 3J per cent 

Loan of 1940-60, 4 per cent (called) 

Loan of 1950-55, 3J per cent (called) 

Loan of 1897-1947. 2\ per cent 

Loan of 1953-58. 4 per cent (called) 

Sundry Loans and Debentures 



37,555 86 



Payable in New York — 

Loan of 1919-29, 5| per cent 1,960 00 

Loan of 1922-52. 5 per cent 71, 540 00 

Loan of 1926-36, 4i per cent 6.860 00 

Loan of 1935-45, 2^ per cent 4.900 00 

Loan of 1930-60, 4 per cent (called) 185,220 00 

Loan of 1937-67, 3 per cent (called) 93, 100 00 

Loan of 1938-68, 3 per cent ^called) 

363,580 00 

Total Matured Funded Debt Outstanding 68, 247, 171 86 



cts. 



111.000 00 

377,000 00 

1,411,000 00 



800 00 

17,400 00 

37,900 00 

79,700 00 

395,500 00 

1,817,120 00 

807,100 00 

12.000 00 

2,588,731 00 

14,000 00 

5;666*o6 

9,000 00 
13,000 00 
28,000 00 

8.000 00 
56,000 00 
47,837 28 

'8,"747,'3i6 '66 
2,195,775 50 



18,199 22 



1,963 13 

77,543 44 

6,870 94 

4,907 81 

224,777 81 

94,230 00 

18,649 69 



428,942 82 



Net Increase 

or Decrease 

during 1953-64 

S cts. 



-Ill 

-289 

-1,386 

+58, 

+57, 

-1, 

-6, 

-12, 

-87, 

-859, 

-323, 



,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
-700 00 
,400 00 
,900 00 
,200 00 
200 00 
565 25 
200 00 



-836.179 00 

-4.000 00 

+41,173,306 50 

-2.000 00 

-2,000 00 

-3,000 00 

-3,000 00 

-4,000 00 

-15.000 00 

-3.358 29 

+25,000 00 

+11,094,399 75 

-34,987 76 



19, 570, 235 28 +48, 276, 800 71 



144 11 


144 31 


-0 20 


652 00 


652 75 


-0 76 


276 00 


276 37 


-0 87 


552 00 


552 75 


-0 75 


1,656 00 


1,658 26 


-2 26 


1,380 00 


4, 145 62 


-2, 765 62 


165 60 


165 83 


-0 23 


22,136 31 




+22, 136 31 


10,693 84 


10,703 34 


-9 60 



+19,356 64 



-3 13 

-6,003 44 

-10 94 

-7 81 

-39,557 81 

-1,130 00 

-18,649 69 



-65,362 82 



20,017,377 32 +48,229,794 53 



Notes and other obligations payable on demand — 

Compensation to Seigneurs 11,827 40 

Dominion Stock. Issue B. 3J percent 3,600 00 

Provincial Notes, Nova Scotia 39, 162 10 

Savings Bank Deposits, Nova Scotia 977 81 

Unpaid Warrants, Prince Edward Island 549 69 

Eldorado Mining and Refining Ltd. — 

Unpresented capital stock (Dept. of Defence Production) — 45,777 16 

Foreign currency for armed forces — Korean Won (Dept. of 

National Defence) 680, 172 18 

Non-negotiable non-interest bearing notes payable on demand — 

To the International Bank for Reconstruction and Develop- 
ment 24,591,600 00 

To the International Monetary Fund 243,400,000 00 



m 'j^r-.y. 



268,673,666 23 



11,827 40 
3,600 00 

39,162 10 
977 81 
649 59 

63,094 15 

400,116 64 



38,091,500 00 
243,400,000 00 

282,000.827 69 



-7,317 00 
+180,056 54 

-13,500,000 00 

-13,327,261 46 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART I 



m 



SCHEDULES TO STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND UAmiATlES— Continued 



Schedule O — Concluded 

Floatino Debt — Concluded 

Interest Due and Outstanding — 

Unpaid Interest — Domestic Loans 

New York Loans 

London Loans 

Unpaid Dividends — Province of Prince Edward Island. 

Nova Scotia 

New Brunswick 

Province of Canada. . . 

British Columbia 

Dominion Stock 

Unpaid Warrants, Canada — former years 



Outstanding Cheques and Warrants — 

Treasury Cheques , 

Imprest Account Cheques , 

Less — Unclaimed registered interest Getter of credit) cheques 

adjustment account 

Agriculture — 
Drought Area — cattle market service, outstanding warrants 

Hog premiums, outstanding warrants , 

Wheat acreage reduction payments, outstanding warrants... 
National Defence — 

Outstanding relief vouchers 

Trade and Commerce — 
Outstanding wheat bonus certificates 



Miscellaneous accounts payable. 



Post Office Department — 
Post Office (net liability for money orders, etc.). 



1954 



cts. 



1953 



cts. 



Net Increase 

or Decrease 

during 1953-64 

$ cts. 



56.095,985 04 


56,863,043 69 


-767,058 65 


196,322 76 


193,529 53 


+2,793 23 


35,710 88 


37,324 09 


-1,613 21 


867 25 


867 25 




795 80 


795 80 




1,279 00 


1,279 00 




4,663 18 


4,663 18 




33 67 


33 67 




3,717 33 


3,717 33 




49 36 


49 36 





56,339,424 27 


57.105,302 90 


-765,878 63 


248,685,271 68 


230,225,912 19 
27,584 21 


+18,459,359 49 


30,070 11 


+2,485 90 


s 

-9 63 


-9 63 

24 41 

505,061 15 
1,632 46 




24 41 
445,790 92 


-59,270 23 


1,520 46 


-112 00 


1,148 00 


1,148 00 
7,738 18 




7,738 18 




249,171.554 13 


230,769,090 97 


+18.402,463 16 


202,437,303 17 


257,585,610 90 


-55.148,307 73 


23,656,799 29 


16,423.584 88 


+7,233,214 41 


868,525.818 94 


863,901,794 66 


+4,624,024 28 



Schedule P 

DKPOsrr and Trust Accounts, MiscxLLANcom — 
Agriculture — 

Commonwealth Institute of Biological Control 

Contractors' holdbacks 

Prairie Farm Emergency Fund 

Atomic Energy Control Board — 

Unclaimed Wages — Government Agencies 

Citizenship and Immigration — 

Contractors' holdbacks — Indian Affairs 

Indian Family Allowances 

National Gallery special operating accouat 

Leas — Amount invested and held in bonds 

National Gallery Purchase Account 

Unclaimed Wages — Government Agencies — Indian Affairs 

Branch 

Defence Production — 

Contractors' holdbacks — Defence Construction (1951) Ltd 

Defence Construction (1951 ) Ltd 

Unclaimed Wages — Government Agencies 

External Affairs — 

Colombo Plan Fund 

Finance — 

Canadian Council for Reconstruction through UNESCO , 

Companies in liquidation — 

Canadian Home Investment Company, Limited 

Montreal-Canada Fire Insurance Company 

Ontario Fire Insurance Company 

Dominion Trust Company 

Western Mutual Fire Insurance Company 

Western Canada Fire Insurance Company 

Great North Insurance Company 

York County Loan and Savings Company 

Rimouski Fire Insurance Company 



■m'A 



40,367 33 


17,488 98 


+22.878 36 


138,581 13 


22,525 00 


+116,056 13 


16,740,039 60 


9,335.585 07 


+7.404.454 53 


533 70 


533 70 




162.375 95 


76,936 21 


+85,439 74 


120.755 14 


149,399 08 


-28,643 94 


56,778 29 


83,188 29 


-26,410 00 


-1,000 00 


-1,000 00 




110.163 96 


319,638 81 


-209,474 85 


52 98 


52 98 




12,280.497 24 


15,051,949 20 


-2.771,451 96 


307,281 98 .. 




+307,281 98 


77,208 13 


77,208 13 




38,555,233 32 


19.877,971 33 


+18,677,261 99 


%*ii nf.v.Ooii 13.: 


516 61 

4.878 80 


-516 61 


4,878 80 




605 09 


605 09 




12.458 65 


12.458 65 




8,931 10 


8,931 10 




516 97 


516 97 




443 00 


443 00 




344 70 


344 70 




35,468 36 


35,468 36 




3.030 53 


3,030 53 





102 



\PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART I 



SCHEDULES TO STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND LIABILITIES-^onfmwed 



1954 



IMS 



I ots. $ cts. 

Schedule F— Continued ■■ • • 

Deposit and Trust Accounts, Miscellanex)u8 — Continued 
Finance — Concluded 

Common School Funds— Ontario and Quebec 2,677,770 70 2,677,770 70 

Contractors' Securities— Cash (Sundry Departments) 19, 166,279 54 23,363,422 41 

Canadian National Railways — 

Equipment Issue, 1923— Redemption Account 5,500 00 5,500 00 

Guaranteed Bond Issues— Outstanding Interest 58, 612 50 97, 962 50 

Defunct Banks — Balances to meet unclaimed deposits — 

Bank of Vancouver 8,657 40 8,657 40 

Banque du Peuple 6,349 82 6,349 82 

Banque St. Hyacinthe 2,428 64 2,428 64 

Banque St. Jean 67 61 67 61 

"-■" Banque Ville-Marie 4,669 59 4,669 59 

^'^ " Central Bank 2,225 94 2,225 94 

Commercial Bank of Manitoba 328 36 328 36 

Home Bank of Canada 19,958 96 

-. _ Ontario Bank 21,592 71 21,592 71 

^ ^ome Bank Creditors Relief Suspense 8,618 14 8,618 14 

^ ■ Insurance and Postage Prepayments 667 79 

Internment Operations Fund 22,278 78 22,251 48 

King George V Silver Jubilee Cancer Fund for Canada 36, 000 00 36, 000 00 

Prisoners of war fund 5,981 28 5,981 28 

Province of Newfoundland— Financial Surplus 10,850,000 00 10,850,000 00 

' ; Penny Bank of Ontario— Outstanding Cheques 126 90 126 90 

'' Refund and Drawback Account— flour millers 320, 881 62 320, 881 62 

Unclaimed dividends and undistributed assets — 

Bankruptcy and Winding-up Acts 192, 657 64 184, 663 98 

War Claims Fund World War 1 186,997 57 205,980 44 

War Claims Fund World War II 11,214,735 63 8,551,085 17 

Les»— Amount invested and held in bonds -7,711,550 00 -7,680,000 00 

War Claims (Italy) Account 237,032 41 64, 635 51 

Justice — ~- 

Contractors' holdbacks ,.i. 25,690 50 42,840 00 

Inmates Earnings— Penitentiaries 84, 575 18 89, 557 61 

Inmates Trust Fund — Unclaimed — Penitentiaries... «..^>\v«%v . 342 93 

Labour — -^ 

Fair Wage Suspense 4, 112 45 4, 674 22 

Polish Agricultural Workers 595 72 595 72 

National Defence — 

Estates— Armed Services 121,185 44 124,729 21 

Contractors' holdbacks 696, 152 56 620, 536 66 

Deductions and Pay— Prisoners of War 134, 826 59 134, 826 59 

Defence Research Board — Extra-mural research grants 852, 859 58 902, 564 99 

Herbert Lott Naval Trust Fund 166 20 

Royal Military College Cadets Trust Fund 11,401 34 

Strathcona Trust Fund 500,000 00 500,000 00 

Unclaimed Wages— Government Agencies 17, 475 03 17, 475 03 

United Kingdom Prisoners of War Trust Account 438 36 466 08 

British Admiralty— Pension deductions 16, 391 26 10, 595 02 

Royal Canadian Naval College Trust Fund 4,934 39 

McKee Trophy Fund 1,015 00 1,015 00 

Le«s— Amount invested and held in bonds —1,000 00 -1,000 00 

National Health and Welfare — 

National Physical Fitness Fund 75,537 86 97,250 80 

National Research Council — 

Special Fund 1,033,462 83 855,843 88 

Trust Fund 29,027 16 362,386 38 

National Revenue — Customs and Excise — 

Guarantee deposits 31,500 00 31,500 00 

Northern Affairs and National Resources — 

Allowances to aged Eskimos 599 95 

Eskimo Family Allowances 371,334 09 421,081 29 

Contractors' holdbacks 125,279 15 37, 136 12 

Guarantee Deposits 328,913 67 709,380 16 

Health and Welfare Tax Fund— Alberta National Parks 19, 953 10 16, 370 12 

Land Assurance Fund 30,746 56 29,160 29 

Northwest Territories Revenue Account 923, 057 67 787, 577 05 

Public Administrator — Arctic and Hudson Bay Registration 

District— N.W.T 7 76 44 61 

Unclaimed Wages — Government Agencies 1 , 650 19 1 , 550 19 

Wild Animal Shipment from National Parks 138 08 42 66 

Privy Council OflSce — 

National Capital Fund 6,210,000 00 7,555,000 00 

Public Archives — 

Mackenzie King Trust Account 243,136 61 236,385 61 

Public Works— 

Burrard Dry Dock Pontoons— Replacement Fund 108, 893 97 102, 178 96 

Contractors' holdbacks 3,412,037 78 2,406,000 96 

Contractors' Securities— Held for creditors 83, 777 48 23, 452 05 



Net Increase 

or Decrease 

during 1953-54 

S cts. 



-4,198,142 87 
-39,360 00 



-1-19,968 96 



-f667 79 
+27 30 



+7,993 66 

-18,982 87 

+2,663,650 46 

-31,550 00 

+ 172,396 90 

-17,149 50 

-4,982 43 

+342 93 

-561 77 



-3,543 77 
+75 615 90 

-49,706 41 

+166 20 

-11,401 34 



-27 72 
+5,796 24 
-4,934 39 



-21,712 94 

+177,618 95 
-333,359 22 



-599 95 

-49,747 20 

+88, 143 03 

-380,466 49 

+3,582 98 

+1,586 27 

+135,480 52 

-36 85 

+95 52 

-1,346,000 00 

+6,750 00 

+6,715 01 

+ 1,006,036 82 

+60,325 43 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, J9S3-S4: PART I 



103 



SCHEDULES TO STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND UABIUTIES— Continued 



1954 



1953 



S cts. % cts. 
Schedule F— Concluded 

Deposit and Trust Accounts, Miscellaneous — Concluded 
Public Works — Concluded 

Fraser River Bridge— Maintenance 341,552 21 264,963 00 

Guarantee deposits 4,069 81 38,193 42 

Unclaimed Wages — Government Agencies 173 86 173 86 

Roval Canadian Mounted Police — 

Benefit Fund 193,731 49 172,927 05 

Less — Amount invested and held in bonds —54,500 00 —54,500 00 

Trade and Commerce — 

Board of Grain Commissioners — Default Trust Account 15 00 15 00 

Board of Grain Commissioners — Grain overages 21,617 49 21,617 49 

Space rental deposits— Canadian International Trade Fair 300,996 97 314,011 93 

Technical Workers 212 00 162 00 

United Nations — Travel Account 4, 541 59 

Transport — 

Canadian Broadcasting Corporation Funds 145, 709 51 56, 386 08 

Contractors' holdbacks 1,652,526 03 1,982,071 67 

Guarantee deposits 45,869 37 38,474 62 

Intercolonial and P.E.I. Railway — Employees' Provident 

Fund 4,700 29 11,873 07 

National Harbours Board — 

Special Account No. 1 1,644,055 68 1,322,131 14 

Special Account No. 2 994,748 93 673,494 13 

Special Account No. 3 972,509 85 1,553.607 21 

Park Steamship Company Limited— Surplus Funds 35,000 00 35,000 00 

Town of Lewisporte— Coal Tax 5 78 

Unclaimed moneys due Canadian Seamen 3,809 88 5,841 92 

Less — Amount invested and held in bonds —100 00 —100 00 

Unclaimed Wages— Government Agencies 4, 825 98 4, 819 98 

Province of Newfoundland social security assessment collec- 
tions 539 65 184 91 

Webster Trophy— Special Fund 249 00 243 00 

Less — Amount invested and held in bonds —200 00 —200 00 

Veterans AfTairs — 
Canadian Pension Commission — 

Administration Trust Fund 4,467,193 52 3,481,228 43 

Army Benevolent Fund 8,575.900 77 8,877,087 50 

Less— Amount invested and held in bonds -316,000 00 -316,300 00 

Contractors' holdbacks 2,384 61 

Estates Fund 79,518 77 68,062 24 

Veterans Administration Trust Fund 1,691,778 52 1,837,878 62 

Veterans Care Trust Fund 1,014,164 76 836,190 75 



143,308,190 68 



Schedule Q 

Insurance, Pension and Guaranty Aooovtm — 
Insurance and Guaranty Funds- 
Insurance — 

Insurance Fund — Civil Service 30, 250, 

Finance — 

Investors' Indemnity Account 22, 

Public Officers' Guarantee Account 621, 

War Damage Insurance Special Account — General 92, 

Labour — 

Unemployment Insurance Fund 892, 341, 

Less — Investment in bonds and accrued interest (Depart- 
ment of Labour, Part II) —878,762, 

Veterans Affairs — 

Insurance Fund — Returned Soldiers 23, 857, 

Veterans Insurance Account 13, 635, 

Veterans Land Act, Fire Insurance Fund 129, 



82,188,583 39 



Schedule B 

Insurance, Pension and Guaranty Aooovvna — 
Pension and Retirement Funds — 

Finance — 

Superannuation Account 656, 667,960 58 

Retirement Fund 9,259,553 74 

House of Commons — 
Members of Parliament Retiring Allowance Account 1,061,453 90 

National Defence — 
Permanent Services Pension Account 217, 157, 455 95 

Royal Canadian Mounted Police — 

Dependents' Pension Fund 2,248,315 19 

Pension Account 5, 515, 715 28 



77,929,446 33 



555,003,605 89 
25,553,965 16 

482.311 45 

160,235,343 94 

1,908,305 05 
4,328,191 23 



Net Increase 

or Decrease 

during 1953-54 

$ cts. 



-h76,589 21 
-34,123 61 



+20,804 44 



-13.014 96 

+50 00 
+4,541 59 

+89,323 43 

-329,545 64 

+7,394 75 

-7.172 78 

+321,924 64 
+321,254 80 
-581,097 36 

-5 78 
-2,032 04 

+6 00 

+354 74 
+6 00 



+985,965 09 

-301,186 73 

+300 00 

+2,384 61 

+11.456 53 

-146.100 10 

+177,974 01 



121.203,568 43 +22.104,622 25 



.418 77 


28,382,420 62 


+1,867,998 15 


,562 13 
,261 77 
,608 85 


24,826 56 

649,428 07 

92,608 85 


-2,264 43 
-28, 166 30 


,702 59 


863,118,028 91 


+29,223,673 68 


,912 55 


-851,137,878 96 


-27,625,033 59 


,769 55 
,339 64 
832 64 


24,755,675 72 

11,920,484 93 

123,851 63 


-897.906 17 

+1,714,854 71 

+5,981 01 



+4,259,137 06 



+101,664,354 69 
-16,294,411 42 

+579,142 45 

+56,922,112 01 

+340,010 14 
+1,187,524 05 



104 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART I 



SCHEDULES TO STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND LIABILITIES— Continued 



1954 



• ots. 
Schedule Ji— Concluded 

IvBVKASct, Pension and Guabantt Accounts — Concluded 

Transport — 
PUots' Pension Funds — 

Halifax 206,755 20 

Less — Amount invested and held in bonds — 135, 500 00 

Sydney 184,582 04 

Less — Amount invested and held in bonds — 166, 000 00 

Saint John 155, 111 60 

Less — Amount invested and held in bonds — 134, 000 00 

Montreal 564,339 43 

Less — Amount invested and held in bonds —444, 000 00 

British Columbia 446, 563 63 

Less — Amount invested and held in bonds —340, 000 00 

National Harbours Board — Pension Fund 



am 



cts. 



145, 
-140, 

175, 
-166, 

145. 
-134, 

485, 
-449, 

363, 
-340, 
5,060, 



535 01 
500 00 
945 52 
000 00 
951 70 
000 00 
181 68 
000 00 
360 22 
000 00 
977 05 



Net Increase 

or Decrease 

during 1953-54 

S cts. 



+61,220 19 
+5,000 00 
+8,636 52 

+9, 159 90 

+79,157 75 

+5,000 00 

+83,203 41 

-5,060,977 05 



892,248,306 54 



752,659,173 90 +139,589.132 64 



Schedule S 

DxrcRRED CREorrs — 
Defence Production — 
A«-eements of Sale of Crown Assets — 

Light Alloys, Ltd 163,044 67 

A. V. Roe, Canada, Ltd 8,157,549 00 

The Weatherhead Co. of Canada, Ltd 538,970 00 

Finance — 

German Reparations Credits — Italy 

German Reparations Credits — Japan 56, 906 89 

German Reparations Credits — Spain 1 , 417 30 

Interest Suspense — Blocked currency 

Italian War Claims Settlement Credits 220, 167 91 

Military Relief Credits — Denmark 

Military Relief Credits— France 3,979, 719 34 

Military Relief Credits— Italy 597,084 72 

Military Relief and Currency Credits— Netherlands 5, 260, 948 02 

Military Relief Credits— Yugoslavia 19, 076 59 

National Revenue— Suspense 230, 289 79 

Royal Canadian Mounted Police — 

Provincial Pensions Fund 13,283 07 

General — 
Income Tax Deductions Suspen.se — 

Central Pay Office — Sundry Departments 2, 150, 77 

Instalment Purchase of Bonds 
Public Service — 

Canada Savings Bonds, 1951 

Canada Savings Bonds, 1952 176, 173 06 

Canada Savings Bonds, 1953 2, 909, 806 82 

Pay-list deductions for income tax, purchase of bonds, etc. — 

Agriculture 16, 108 11 

Defence Production 100 00 

National Defence 3,571,087 57 



10,655 95 

105, 135 34 

, 24 

391,772 53 

389 72 

5,054,057 88 

'6^170; 402 87 
47,164 32 

98,785 77 

18,233 93 



2,299 71 



156,538 57 
2,204,448 92 



35,669 33 
2,' 233,' 773 94 



+ 163,044 67 

+8,157,549 00 

+538,970 00 



+46, 
-103, 

-171, 

-1,074, 

+597, 

-909, 

-28, 

+131, 



-2 88 
250 94 
718 04 
-0 24 
604 62 
389 72 
338 54 
084 72 
454 85 
087 73 
504 02 



25,913,883 63 



16,529,331 90 



-4,950 86 



-148 94 



-156,538 57 
-2.028,275 86 
+2,909,806 82 

-19,561 22 

+ 100 00 

+1,337,313 63 

+9,384,551 73 



Schedule T 

SuNDBT Suspense Accounts — 
Agriculture — 

Unclaimed cheques 

Suspense account 

Atomic Energy Control Board — 

Unclaimed cheques 

Citizenship and Immigration — 

Immigration Guarantee Fund 

Suspense account 

Unclaimed cheques 

Civil Service Commission — 

Unclaimed cheques 

Chief Electoral Officer- 
Candidates Election Deposits 

Unclaimed cheques 

Defence Production — 

Defence Construction (1951) Ltd. — Suspense 

Loan subscriptions at credit of subscribers in arrears. 

Suspense account 

Unclaimed cheques 



9,075 03 
7,959 96 


18,453 22 
10,873 62 


44 17 


44 17 


670,293 78 

20,318 85 

287 25 


614,809 64 

8,894 14 

260 08 


700 


7 00 


3,200 00 ... 




346 30 


59,435 23 


754 48 

467,724 63 

1,980 57 


754 48 

474,860 53 

1,980 57 



-9,378 19 
-2,913 66 



+55,484 14 

+11,424 71 

+27 17 



+3,200 00 
+346 30 

+59.435 23 

-7.135 90 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART I 



iV 



SCHEDULES TO STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND LIABILITIES— Continued 



1954 



-tt? -r 5 • CtS. 

Schedule T—Cordinued 

Sundry Suspense Aocxiunts — Continued 

External Affairs — 

> Suspense account 29,332 21 

Unclaimed cheques 166 03 

Finance — 

t Cash Suspense— Unallocated funds 62.744 27 

» Commodity Prices Stabilization Corporation Suspense Account 239.954 13 

r Ernest Davis Estate 9,253 31 

Less — Amount invested and held in bonds —2, 300 00 

*~ Foreign Exchange Control Board forfeiture suspense account. . . 20 567 13 
Group Hospital Insurance Suspense — Central Pay Office de- 
ductions 1,332 10 

Matured bonds and interest unclaimed 132, 956 97 

< Victory Loans, 1917-18-19 — at credit of subscribers in arrears. . 207,065 45 

Victory Loans, 1917-18-19 — canvassers account 1,620 83 

'■ Loan subscriptions at credit of subscribers in arrears — 

Victory Loans, 1941 to 1945 65,330 70 

Canada Savings Bonds, 1946 to 1952 2,508 17 

Overseas Treasury Office Suspense 1, 218 13 

Unclaimed Award — Exchequer Court of Canada, British Colum- 
bia Admiralty District 1,831 17 

Unclaimed cheques 44,926 13 

Unclaimed Government drafts 681 24 

Unclaimed war damage insurance refunds 4, 941 71 

Unclaimed War Savings Certificates and Stamps 297, 836 10 

Unredeemable coupons— Canada 14,857 35 

Unredeemable coupons — New York 1,303 40 

War Savings Certificates Instalments 1,881 15 

Wartime Prices and Trade Board suspense account 744 69 

Fisheries — 

Suspense account 939 38 

Unclaimed cheques 4,092 66 

House of Commons — 

Unclaimed cheques 72 02 

Justice — 

Suspense account 678 40 

Unclaimed cheques 10 94 

Labour — 

Suspense account (Department) 821 47 

Suspense account (Unemployment Insurance Commission) 71 70 

Unclaimed cheques 34,451 05 

Unclaimed Government drafts 18 24 

Mines and Technical Surveys — 

Emergency Gold Mining Assistance — holdbacks 2,934,835 09 

Suspense account 13, 234 50 

Unclaimed cheques 64 73 

National Defence — 

Deferred Pav— Permanent Services 2, 644, 627 02 

Relief Allowances 7,907 90 

Replacement of materiel. Sec. 11, National Defence Act 16,229,473 68 

Suspense account 62, 674 61 

Unclaimed cheques .w.t^v.w.I.*- 188,664 81 

Unclaimed Government drafts 4,392 54 

Loan subscriptions at credit of subscribers in arrears 1,677 68 

Naval Service Headquarters canteen 518 98 

National Film Board — 

Unclaimed cheques 8 08 

National Revenue — 

Income Tax Appeals — Fees 6, 678 40 

Income Tax Appeals — Security deposits 52, 000 00 

Unclaimed cheques— Taxation 5, 137, 688 90 

Customs and Excise 811 18 

National Health and Welfare — 

Unclaimed cheques 1,434 38 

National Research Council — 
Canadian Patents and Development, Ltd 

Northern Affairs and National Resources — 

Suspense account 4,340 99 

Unclaimed cheques 1,245 77 

Post Office- 
Unclaimed cheques 1,942 63 

Privy Council — 

Unclaimed cheques — Federal District CommissicMi 68 60 

Public Printing and Station^-y — 

Unclaimed cheques 25 50 

Public Works — 

Suspense account 81, 516 95 

Unclaimed cheques , 9,662 56 

93660— A— 8 



1953 



cts. 



Net Increase 

or Decrease 

during 1953-54 

i cts. 





'-r« 


41,828 88 
166 03 


-12,496 67 


10,098 26 


-f 52, 648 01 
-f-239,954 13 


9,138 81 
-2,300 00 


-i-114 50 
-f-20,567 13 


750 28 

133,697 96 

207,085 45 

1,620 83 


H-581 82 

-740 99 

-20 00 


65,445 92 
2.353 28 
1,325 22 


-115 22 
+154 89 
-107 09 


1,831 17 

44,836 51 

674 86 

4,944 07 

256,063 74 

13,981 87 

1,109 17 

1,881 15 

744 69 


-f-89 62 

+6 38 

-2 36 

+41,772 36 

+875 48 

+194 23 


1,182 16 
3.766 96 


-242 78 
+325 70 


34 92 


+37 10 


570 90 
10 94 


+7 60 


422 20 

80 90 

34,392 82 

18 24 


+399 27 

-9 20 

+58 23 


2,270,454 88 

19,909 05 

36 91 


+664,380 21 

-6,674 55 

+27 82 


1.945,776 31 

7,907 90 

17,013,737 20 

557,294 17 

169,728 65 

4,498 24 

1,624 23 

1,269 98 


+698,850 71 

-784.263 62 

-494,619 56 

+18,936 16 

-105 70 

+53 45 

-751 00 


808 




4,621 56 

58,000 25 

5,106,507 01 

742 43 


+2,056 84 

-6.000 25 

+31.181 89 

+68 76 


1,386 38 


+48 00 


296,198 62 


-296.198 62 


10,179 18 
1.116 09 


-6,838 19 
+129 68 


1,939 65 


+2 98 


68 60 




25 60 




33.323 79 
9,123 34 


+48.193 16 
+639 22 



106 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1952-54: PART I 



SCHEDULES TO STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND LIABILITIES— (^na'ntMd 



1964 



t Ct8. 

Schedule T— Concluded 

Sundry Suspense Accounts — Concluded 

Royal Canadian Mounted Police — 

Suspense account 50 DO 

Unclaimed cheques 304 18 

Secretary of State — 

Coronation seats suspense 

Suspense account 8,413 88 

Unclaimed cheques 215 55 

Trade and Commerce — 

Suspense account 540 02 

Unclaimed cheques 752 05 

Transport — 

Canadian Government Merchant Marine — War operations 

Radio message tolls 35, 456 45 

Telegraph and telephone message tolls 287, 252 79 

Suspense account 67, 622 65 

Unclaimed cheques 69,034 31 

Veterans Affairs — 

Soldier Settlement and Veterans Land Act suspense.. .....„.« 2,208,654 00 

Unclaimed cheques vivJ.'*. . 1,970 62 

32,488,997 36 



1958 



et8. 



Net Increase 

or Decrease 

during 1953-54 

t ctfl. 



987 00 
304 18 


-937 00 


109,680 64 

9,853 92 

190 55 


-109,680 64 

-1,440 04 

+25 00 


14,881 51 
746 16 


-14,341 49 
+5 89 


434,236 73 

35,753 24 

120,507 92 

133,321 08 

68.055 10 


-434,236 73 
-296 79 

+166,744 87 

-65,698 43 

+979 21 


2,526,191 28 
1,980 33 


-317,537 28 
-9 81 


32,940,863 28 


-451,865 92 



Schedule U 

Province Debt Aocounts — 
Finance — 

British Columbia 583,021 40 583,021 40 

Manitoba 3,578.941 20 3,578,941 20 

New Brunswick 529, 299 39 529, 299 39 

Nova Scotia 1.055,411 69 1,055,411 69 

Ontario 2,848,289 52 2,848,289 52 

Prince Edward Island 775,791 83 775,791 83 

Quebec 2,549,213 61 2,549,213 61 

11,919,968 64 11,919,968 64 



Less — Province of Nova Scotia Suspense Account 

Province of Prince Edward Island Land Account. 
Province of Quebec Debt Account 



40, 139 91 

782,402 33 

1,473,609 63 

2,296,151 87 



40, 139 91 

782,402 33 

1,473,609 63 

2,296,151 87 



Schedule Y 

FrNDED Debt Unmatured — 
Payable in Canada — 

Loan of 1936-66. 3} per cent 54,703,000 00 

Loan of 1938-39-58, 3 per cent 88,200,000 00 

Loan of 1950-56. 2\ per cent 400,000,000 00 

Loan of 1951-53, 2 per cent 

Loan of 1952-53, 2 per cent 

Loan of 1952-54, 2 per cent 150,000.000 00 

Loan of 1953-54, 2 per cent 100,000,000 00 

Loan of 1953-55. 2} per cent 200,000.000 00 

Loan of 1953-55, 2\ per cent 400,000,000 00 

Loan of 1953-78, 3i per cent 100,000,000 00 

Loan of 1953-58, 3 per cent 300.000.000 00 

Refunding Loan of 1950-54, 2 per cent 395,000,000 00 

Refunding Loan of 1950-68, 2} per cent. 350,000,000 00 

Perpetual Loan, 1936, 3 percent 55,000,000 00 

Second Victory Loan, 1942-54, 3 per cent 

Third Victory Loan, 1942-56, 3 percent 855,607,410 60 

Fourth Victory Loan, 1943-57- 3 per cent 1,111,261,650 00 

Fifth Victory Loan, 1943-59, 3 per cent 1, 197, 324, 750 00 

Sixth Victory Loan, 1944-60, 3 per cent 1, 165.300.350 00 

Seventh Victory Loan, 1944-62, 3 per cent. 1,315. 639, 200 00 

Eighth Victory Loan. 1945-63. 3 per cent 1,295.819,350 00 

Ninth Victory Loan. 1945-66. 3 per cent 1,691.796,700 00 

Canada Savings Bonds, 1946-56, 2i per cent 95, 935, 500 00 

Canada Savings Bonds, 1947-57, 2} per cent 60,870,500 00 

Canada Savings Bonds, 1948-58, 2\ per cent 46, 658, 150 00 

Canada Savings Bonds, 1949-59, 2} per cent 68,392,650 00 

Canada Savings Bonds, 1950-60, 2\ percent 63,646.500 00 



54,703,000 00 




88,200,000 00 




400,000,000 00 




200.000.000 00 


-200,000,000 00 


300.000,000 00 


-300.000,000 00 


150.000.000 00 




100,000,000 00 




200,000.000 00 






+400.000.000 00 


60,000.000 00 


+40,000,000 00 




+300,000,000 00 


395.000,000 00 




350,000.000 00 




55.000,000 00 




676.355.489 00 


-676,355,489 00 


855,607,410 50 




1,111,261,650 00 




1,197,324,750 00 




1,165,300,350 00 




1,315,639,200 00 




1,295,819,350 00 




1,691,796,700 00 




170,190,950 00 


-74,255.460 00 


90,145,400 00 


-39,274.900 00 


84,651,200 00 


-37,993,050 00 


122,576,600 00 


-64,183,950 00 


113,641,350 00 


-49,994,850 00 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 19S3-S4: PART I 
SCHEDULES TO STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND U ABILITIES— Concluded 



iff 



1954 



1053 



cts. 



cts. 



Net Increase 

or Decrease 

during 1953-54 

S cts. 



Schedule \— Concluded 



Funded Debt Unmattked — Concluded 
Payable in Canada — Concluded 

Canada Savings Bonds, 1951-62, 3J per cent 167,655,150 00 246,238,250 00 -78,583,100 00 

Canada Savings Bonds, 1952-63, 3} per cent 200,436,800 00 340,304.350 00 -139,867,550 00 

Canada Savings Bonds, 1953-65, 3} per cent 864,810,450 00 H-864,810,450 00 

Six months Treasiiry Notes due Sept. 1, 1954 and Sept. 1, 1953, 

2percent 550,000,000 00 550,000,000 00 

Six Months Treasury Notes due May 1, 1954, 2J per cent and ■> 

May 1, 1953, 1} per cent 200,000.000 00 200,000,000 00 

Deposit Certificates due May 15, 1953, 1} per cent 200,000,000 00 -200,000,000 00 

Treasury Bills, various discount rates 650,000,000 00 600,000,000 00 +50,000,000 00 

War Savings Certificates, 1940 36,283,540 13 -36,283,540 13 

14,184,058,110 50 14,416,039,539 63 -231,981,429 13 



Payable in London — 

Loan of 1953-58, 4 per cent 

Loanof 195»^, 3i percent 1,950,100 06 

Loan of 1943-63, 3 per cent 49, 120,039 78 

51,070,139 84 



Payable in New York — 

Loan of 1936-61, 3i per cent. 
Loan of 194S-63. 3 per cent. . 
Loan of 1949-74, 2} per cent. 
Loan of 1950-75, 2} per cent. 



'fifff'tf.'- 



47,040,000 00 

147,000,000 00 

98,000,000 00 

49,000,000 00 

341,040,000 00 



1.764,770 43 

1,952,749 65 

49,186,778 94 

52,904,299 02 



47,115,000 00 

147,234,375 00 

98,156,250 00 

49,078,125 00 

341,583,750 00 



-1,764.770 43 

-2.649 50 

-66,739 1» 

-1,834,159 18 



- 75,000 00 

-234.375 OO 

-156,250 00 

-78,125 00 

-543,750 00 



14,576,168,250 34 14,810,527,588 65 -234,359,338 31 



•CO. 



93660— A— 8i 



^<« 



imy 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART I 

CONTINGENT LIABILITIES % 



Amount of 
Guarantee 
Authorized 



Amount 

outstanding 

in the hands of 

the Public as at 

March 31, 1954 



Railway Securities ^aranteed as to principal and interest — 

1. Canadian National Ry. Co. 4i per cent gold bonds due 1955 

2. Canadian National Ry. Co. i\ per cent gold bonds due 1956 

• ■ 3. Canadian National Ry. Co. 4| per cent gold bonds due 1957 

4. Canadian Northern Hy. Co. 3i per cent deb. .stock due 1958, £1,622,586/19/9. . . 

5. Canadian National Ry. Co. 3 per cent bonds due 1959 

6. Canadian Northern Alberta Ry. Co. 3i per cent deb. stock due 1960, £647,260/5/6 

7. Canadian Northern Ontario Ry. Co. 3^ per cent deb. stock due 1961, £7,350,000/0/0 
'■ 8. Grand Trunk Pacific Ry. Co. 3 per cent bonds due 1962, £14,000,000/0/0 

9. Canadian Northern Alberta Ry. Co. 3i per cent deb. stock due 1962, £733,561/12/10 

10. Grand Trunk Pacific Ry. Co. 4 per cent bonds due 1962, £3,280,000/0/0 

11. Canadian National Ry. Co. 3 per cent bonds due 1966 

12. Canadian National Ry. Co. 21 per cent bonds due 1967 

13. Canadian National Ry. Co. 2| per cent bonds due 1969 

14. Canadian National Ry . Co. 21 per cent bonds due 1971 

15. Canadian National Ry. Co. 3| per cent bonds due 1974 

16. Canadian National Ry. Co. 2J per cent bonds due 1975 



Railway Securities guaranteed as to interest only — 
k 17. Grand Trunk Ry. Acquisition Guarantees — 

Grand Trunk 5 per cent perp. deb. stock £4,270,375/0/0 

Great Western 5 per cent perp. deb. stock £2,723,080/0/0 

Grand Trunk 4 per cent perp. deb. stock £24,624,455/0/0 

» Northern Ry. Co. of Canada 4 per cent perp. deb. stock, £308,215/0/0 



Other Securities guaranteed as to principal and interest — 

18. Canadian National (West Indies) Steamships Ltd., 5 per cent bonds due 1955. . 

19. Saint John Harbour Commissioners bonded indebtedness of the City of Saint John 

assumed by Commission 



Other Guarantees — 

20. Bank Advances, re Province of Manitoba Savings OflSce 

21. Province of Manitoba Treasury Bill 

22. Deposits maintained by the chartered banks in Bank of Canada 

23. Loans made by approved lending institutions under National Housing Act 

24. Loans made by approved lending institutions under The Home Improvement 

Loans Guarantee Act 

25. Loans made by approved lending institutions under Part IV of the National Housing 

Act 1944 for home extensions or improvements 

^. Guarantees to approved lending institutions in respect of land assembly projects 
under the National Housing Act, 1944 

27. Guarantees under Export Credits Insurance Act 

28. Loans made by chartered banks under The Farm Improvement Loans Act 

29. Loans made by chartered banks under the Veterans Business and Professional 

Loans Act 

30. Loans made by chartered banks under The Prairie Grain Producers' Interim 

Financing Act, 1951 (as at February 28, 1954) 

31. Loans made by chartered banks to the Canadian Wheat Board 



50,000, 
70,000, 
65,000, 

7,896, 
35,000, 

3,150, 
35,770, 
68,040, 

3,569, 
15,940, 
35,000, 
50,000, 
70,000, 
40,000, 
200,000, 

6,000, 



ots. 

000 00 
000 00 
000 00 
590 00 
COO 00 
000 00 
000 00 
000 00 
999 98 
800 00 
000 00 
000 00 
000 00 
000 00 
000 00 
000 00 



755,367,389 98 



20,782,491 67 

13,252,322 67 

119,839,014 33 

1,499,979 67 



155,373,808 34 



10,000,000 00 
1,467,164 96 



48,496, 
67,368, 
64,136, 

5,636, 

35,000, 

650, 

3,597, 
26,465, 



cts. 

000 00 
000 00 
000 00 
506 48 
000 00 
726 60 
517 87 
130 00 



7,999, 
35,000, 
50,000, 
70,000, 
40,000, 
200,000, 

6,000, 



074 00 
000 00 
000 00 
000 00 
000 00 
000 00 
000 00 



660,248.954 95 



173,871 39 

61,855 33 

952,353 14 

5,333 87 



1,193,413 73 



11,467,164 



(1) 12,442,400 00 
2,500,000 00 
Unstated 
Unstated 

(» 7,500,000 00 

6,250,000 00 

Unstated 
12,750,000 00 
58,952,089 23 

Indeterminate 

5,000,000 00 
150,000,000 00 



9,400,000 00 
3,329 31 



9,403,329 31 



2,540,078 00 
1,000,000 00 
660,006,115 00 
Indeterminate 

257 31 

7,483 00 

543,535 06 

8,925,000 00 

31,762,495 22 

1,866,602 10 

25,778 00 
73,626,838 25 



(') This amount represents the original maximum amount guaranteed. As the authority for making additional guaranteed 
loans or advances had expired prior to March 31, 1954, the amount authorized at that date is the same as the amount outstanding. 

None. — These contingent liabilities are expressed in Canadian dollars; stocks and bonds payable optionally or solely in 
sterling or United States dollars are converted on the basis of £l = $4.86J and $1 U.S.=$1 Canadian, respectively. 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART I 
Appendix No. \*%.<mttst 
Expenditures and Revenues by fiscal years from July 1, 1867 to March 31, 1954MK»flr»3 



m 



Ordinary 
Revenues 



Special 

Receipts 

and Credits 



Total 
Revenues 



Total 
Expenditures 



Deficit 



Surplus 



1867 

1868 

1869 

1870 

1871 

1872 

1873 

1874 

1875 

1876 

1877 

1878 

1879 

1880 

1881 

1882 

1883 

1884 

1885 

1886 

1887 

1888 

1889 

1890 

1891 

1892 

1893 

1894 

1895 

1896 

1897 

1898 

1899 

1900 

1901 

1902 

1903 

1904 

1905 

1906 

1907, 9 months. 

1908 

1909 

1910 



cts 



13 
14 
15 
19 
20 
20 
24 
24 
22 
22 
22 
22 
23 
29 
33 
35 
31 
32 
33 
35 
35 
38 
39, 
38, 
36, 
38, 
36, 
33, 
36, 
37, 
40, 
46, 
51, 
52, 
58, 
66, 
70, 
71, 
80, 
67, 
96, 
85, 
101, 



,687,928 49 
.379,174 52 
,512,225 65 
,335,560 81 
,714,813 68 
,813,469 45 
,205,092 54 
,648,715 04 
,587,587 05 
059,274 11 
,375,011 88 
517.382 14 
.307,406 69 
635.297 54 
383,455 52 
794,649 80 
861,961 73 
797.001 22 
177,040 39 

754.993 25 
908,463 53 

782.870 23 
879.925 41 
579.310 88 

921.871 60 
168.608 85 
374.693 07 
978,129 47 
618,590 72 
829.778 40 
555,238 03 
741,249 54 

029.994 02 
514,701 13 
050.790 03 
037,068 93 
669,816 82 
182,772 67 
139,360 07 
969,328 29 
054,505 81 
093,404 35 
503,710 93 



S 

80 m.' 



cts 



27,431 71 
39.475 98 



157,121 90 

302,560 39 

1.008 58 

4.468 22 

868,486 44 

31,245 49 

4.503,142 76 

57.140 21 



1.799,093 69 

1.009.019 15 

953.264 00 

557.039 59 

302,842 41 

537,66 



40,000 00 
190 14 



1,272 03 

1,853 41 

1,472 69 

1,631 63 

1,543 31 

3.311,015 17 

9,434 67 

3,299 83 

2,033,76 

2,781 36 

910 91 

456,175 41 

112,764 65 



cts. 



cts 



13.687 
14,379 
15,539 
19,375 
20,714 
20,970 
24,507 
24,649 
22,592 
22,927 
22,406 
27,020 
23,364 
29,635 
35,182 
36.803 
32,815 
33,354 
33,479 
35,755 
35,908 
38,782 
39,879 
38,579 
36,921, 
38,208. 
36,374, 
33,978, 
36,618, 
37,829, 
40,556, 
46,743. 
51,031, 
52,516. 
58,052, 
69,348, 
70,679, 
71,186, 
80,141, 
67.972. 
96,055, 
85,549, 
101,616, 



,928 49 
,174 52 
,657 36 
,036 79 
,813 68 
,591 35 
,652 93 
,723 62 
.055 27 
,760 55 
,257 37 
,524 90 
,546 90 
,297 54 
,549 21 
,668 95 
,225 73 
,040 81 
,882 80 
,530 91 
,463 53 
,870 23 
,925 41 
,310 88 
871 60 
60S 85 
883 21 
129 47 
590 72 
778 40 
510 06 
102 95 
466 71 

332 76 

333 34 
084 10 
251 49 
072 50 
393 83 
109 65 
416 72 
579 76 
475 58 



13,716 
14,481 
17,890 
18,871 
25, 195 
38,631 
32,984 
32,333 
31,135 
31,611 
29,533 
29,648 
32,825 
32,579 
33,448 
41,608 
56.510 
47.599 
60,231 
39.911 
43,125 
41,781 
39,883 
38.855 
40,244 
38,758 
40,876 
40,870 
42,041 
40.870 
42,974 
49,060 
50,251 
55,502 
61,401 
59, IM 
69,939 
76,542, 
80,960 
64,600 
110,344 
131,518 
113,954 



,421 86 
.358 98 
.080 61 
.811 99 
,368 07 
,980 95 
. 155 71 
.137 22 
,191 13 
.555 70 
,018 25 
,642 35 
,948 15 
,489 33 
.419 59 
.732 63 
.361 53 
,882 69 
,297 75 
,199 26 
.046 25 
,553 72 
,095 53 
,129 62 
,275 53 
,214 02 
,873 08 
,027 08 
.096 40 
,942 09 
,312 51 
,150 64 
,827 00 
.529 56 
.419 27 
.983 35 
,981 22 
,520 50 
.204 98 
,991 86 
,416 60 
,999 09 
,742 74 



$ cts. 

75,728,641 37 

28,493 37 

102.184 46 

2,350,423 25 



4.480,554 39 
17,661,389 60 
8,476,502 78 
7,683,413 60 
8.543,135 86 
8,683,795 15 
7,126,760 88 
2,628,117 45 
9,461,401 25 
2.944.191 79 



4,805,063 68 

23,695,135 80 

14.245.841 88 

26,751,414 95 

4.155.668 35 

7,216,582 72 

2,998,683 49 

3,170 12 

275,818 74 

3,322,403 93 

549.605 17 

4.501.989 87 

6.891.897 61 

5.422,505 68 

3,041,163 69 

2,417.802 45 

2.317,047 69 



2,986,196 80 
3,349,085 93 



5,356.448 00 
818,811 15 

14.288,999 88 
45,969.419 33 
12.338,267 16 



cts. 



?1 



..-.v.-.v-v.^.e; 

...ij.«Jl 

503,224 89 



jm 



..<*?; 



/^i 



1,734,129 62 



.mi 
.wi 

Am 



,mi 



.lt«i 



779,639 ff 



10,222,100?rtf* 
739, 270 1W' 



3,371,117 7*- 



/mi 



110 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART I 

Appendix No. 1 — Concluded 
Expenditures and Revenues by fiscal years from July 1, 1867 to March 31, 1954 — Concluded 



Ordinary 
Revenues 



Special 

Receipts 

and Credits 



Total 
Revenues 



Total 
Expenditures 



Deficit 



Surplus 



1911.. 
1012. . 
1913. . 
1914.. 
1915. . 
1916. . 
1917.. 
1918. . 
1919. . 
1920.. 
1921.. 
1922.. 
1923.. 
1924.. 
1925.. 
1926.. 
1927.. 
1928.. 
1929.. 
1930.. 
1931.. 
1932.. 
1933.. 
1934.. 
1935.. 
1936.. 
1937.. 
1938.. 
1939.. 
1940.. 
1941.. 
1942.. 
1943.. 
1944.. 
1945.. 
1946.. 
1947.. 
1948.. 
1949.. 
1950.. 
1961.. 
19S2.. 
1953.. 
1954.. 



I cts. 

117,780,409 78 

136,108.217 36 

168,689.903 45 

163,174,394 56 

133.073.481 73 

172.147,838 27 

232,701,294 00 

260,778.952 55 

312.946.747 18 

349.746.334 70 

434,386,536 60 

381,952.386 99 

394.614.900 00 

396.837,682 22 

346.834,479 25 

380,745,505 58 

398,695,776 38 

422,717,982 68 

455,463,873 74 

441,374,124 43 

349,616,304 40 

326,826,616 16 

306,640,228 60 

324.070.564 14 

358.474,911 01 

372.222.206 45 

445.028.955 05 

510.297.581 44 

498.016.706 40 

641.616.092 14 

859,754,928 35 

1,463,824,202 71 

2,182,798.758 83 

2,570,094,423 99 

2.300.097.373 42 

2.363.161.853 91 

2,588,530,894 64 

2.629,845,984 75 

2,649,089,827 16 

2,528,716,437 22 

3,018,698,281 47 

3,939,746,741 78 

4,277,727,601 18 

4,321,771,278 04 



cts. 



103,918 58 



524 04 



1,555 30 



2,502,393 17 

13,059,196 84 

14,990,004 16 

10,967,217 98 

5,667.676 46 

2,544.162 30 

2.432.264 14 

8.071,485 36 

6,183,149 72 

11,633,004 55 

8,104,130 47 

7,681,464 55 

5,095,057 56 

590,025 97 

3,498,852 63 

373,789 30 

9,124,792 34 

6,395,168 02 

4,154,647 52 

20,477,367 30 

12,414,716 87 

24,712,140 26 

66,697,418 46 

194,923,289 41 

387,237,425 78 

650,023,220 47 

419,345,418 48 

241,900.125 10 

122.305.247 60 

51,424,178 10 

93,837.666 73 

41.161,910 22 

83,095,188 11 

74,548,304 75 



S cts 

117,884,328 36 

136,108,217 36 

168,690,427 49 

163,174,394 56 

133,073,481 73 

172,149,393 57 

232,701,294 00 

260,778,952 55 

312,946,747 18 

349,746,334 70 

436,888,929 77 

395,011.583 83 

409.604.904 16 

407.804,900 20 

352,502.155 71 

383.289,667 88 

401,128.040 52 

430,789,468 04 

461,647,023 46 

453,007,128 98 

357,720,434 87 

334,508,080 71 

311,735,286 16 

324,660,590 11 

361,973,763 64 

372,595,995 75 

454,153,747 39 

516,692,749 46 

502,171,353 92 

562.093.459 44 

872.169.645 22 

1,488,536,342 97 

2,249,496,177 29 

2,765,017,713 40 

2,687,334,799 20 

3,013,185.074 38 

3,007.876.313 12 

2.871.746.109 85 

2.771.395,074 76 

2,580,140,615 32 

3,112,535,948 20 

3,980,908,652 00 

4,360,822,789 29 

4,396,319,582 79 



I cts. 

121,657,834 06 

135,985,626 04 

143,072,592 46 

184,809,619 02 

246,452,714 80 

337,929,481 38 

496,731,420 78 

573,476,717 25 

695,593,717 12 

740,088,920 88 

528,899,289 67 

476,268,401 87 

441,245,971 17 

371,811,306 34 

352,156,566 42 

355,583,081 71 

359,231,311 19 

379,805,330 87 

390,301,495 64 

405,266,382 59 

441,568,412 71 

448,742,316 44 

532,369,940 04 

458,157,904 57 

478,106,581 24 

532,585,554 56 

532,005,432 25 

534,408,117 82 

553,063,098 15 

680,793,792 30 

1,249,601,446 44 

1,885.066,055 21 

4,387.124.117 59 

5.322,253,505 27 

5,245,611,924 00 

6,136,228,505 82 

2,634,227,412 38 

2,195,626,453 89 

2,175,892.334 23 

2,448,615,662 07 

2,901,241.697 54 

3,732,875,250 30 

4,337,275,511 89 

4,350,522,378 03 



cts. 



3,773,505 70 



21,695,224 46 

113,379,233 07 

165,780,087 81 

264,030,126 78 

312,697,764 70 

382,646,969 94 

390,342,586 18 

92,010,359 90 

81,256,818 04 

31,641,067 01 



83,847,977 84 

114,234,235 73 

220,634,653 88 

133,497,314 46 

116,132,817 60 

159,989,558 81 

77,851.684 80 

17.715,368 36 

50,891,774 23 

118,700,332 86 

377,431,801 22 

396,529,712 24 

2,137,627,940 30 

2,557,235,791 87 

2,558,277,124 80 

2,123,043,431 44 



cts. 



122,591 32 
25,617,835 03 



35,993,593,86 
345,589 29 
27,706,586 17 
41,896,729 33 
50,984,137 17 
71,345,527 82 
47,740,746 39 



373,648 
676,119 
595,602 
131,524 
211,294 
248,033 
23,547 
45,797 



900 74 
655 96 
740 63 
953 25 
250 66 
401 70 
277 40 
204 76 



r*u 



112 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART I 



Appendix 
Ordinary Revenue %la88ified by principal 



Fiscal 
Years 
Ended 
March 
31 



Income 
Tax 



Excess 

Profits 

Tax 



Business 

Profits 

Tax 



Succession 
Duties 



Customs 
Duties 



Excise 
Duties 



Excise 
Taxes 



cts. 



cts. 



cts. 



cts. 



9,349.719 80 

20,263,739 91 

46,381,824 31 

78,684,354 80 

69,711,538 37 

54,204,027 99 

66,248,042 82 

55,571,961 57 

47,386,309 22 

56,571,047 39 

69,422,323 25 

69,020,726 23 

71,048,022 05 

61,254,399 80 

62,066,696 84 

61,399,171 52 

66,808,065 51 

82,709,802 83 

102,365,241 75 

120,365,531 48 

142,026,137 69 

134,448,565 89 

248,143,021 61 

610,243,016 49 

860,188,672 02 

1.036,757,035 26 

977.768,067 73 

932,729.273 35 

939.458.244 45 

1,059.848,356 84 

1,297,999,403 61 

1,272,650,191 40 

1,613,135,509 91 

2,161,373,407 84 

2,473,790.088 09 

2,432,603,505 09 



12,506,616 72 

21,271,083 67 

32,970,061 81 

44,145.184 48 

40,841,401 25 

22,815,666 58 

13,031.461 80 

4.752,680 89 

2,704,427 37 

1,173,448 55 

710,102 19 

956,031 44 

455,232 27 

173,300 45 

34.430 33 

3,000 00 

54 47 



23,995,268 63 
135,168,344 91 
434,580.676 78 
428,717,840 27 
341,306,366 79 
426,696,483 22 
442,497,443 41 
227,030,493 93 

44,791,918 00 
-1,788,387 67 

10.140,910 04 
2,364,909 36 



6,956,574 19 
13,273,483 43 
15,019,830 85 
17,250,797 83 
21,447,573 40 
23.576,070 73 
30,828,039 88 
26,649,777 04 
29,919,780 07 
33,599,089 08 
38,207,984 94 
38.070,529 66 
39,137,694 22 



$ cts. 
76,941,219 72 
98,649.409 48 
134,043,842 14 
144,172,629 70 
147,169,187 98 
168,796,822 94 
163,266,803 95 
105,686,646 10 

118.056.469 40 
121,500.798 49 
108,146,871 51 
127,355,143 50 
141,968,677 64 
156,985,817 65 
187.206.332 47 
179,429,920 46 
131,208,956 15 
104,132.677 35 

70,072,932 05 

66,305,356 09 

76,561,974 99 

74,004,659 77 

83,771,090 52 

93.455.750 12 

78.751,111 06 

104.301,487 36 

130,757,010 70 

142,392,232 57 

118,962,839 46 

167,882,089 30 

115,091,376 28 

128,876,810 73 

237,355,396 96 

293,012,026 56 

222.975.470 54 
225,877,683 46 
295,721,749 70 
346,364,562 70 
389.442,109 35 
407.312.240 65 



S cts. 

21,497,730 79 

22,428,491 58 

24,412,348.06 

27,168.445 27 

30.342.034 26 

42.698.082 57 

37.118,366 69 

36,755,206 56 

36,761,996 45 

38,181,747 33 

38,603,489 23 

42,923,549 03 

48,513,160 44 

57,400,897 46 

63,684,953 72 

65,035,701 42 

57,746,808 13 

48.654.862 10 

37.833.857 91 

35.494.219 85 

43.189.654 64 

44,409,797 09 

45,956,857 39 

52,037,332 55 

51,318,658 28 

61,032,044 01 

88.607.558 90 

110,090,940 35 

138,720,722 89 

142,124,330 82 

151,922,139 95 

186.726.318 12 

196,043,816 47 

196,794,207 66 

204,661,969 24 

220,564,503 76 

241,046,174 19 

217,939,983 31 

241,360,369 54 

226.732.460 23 



S cts. 

98.066 96 

1,536.837 94 

2,059,583 81 

2.227.389 93 

11.888,508 40 

15,587,706 70 

78.803,099 18 

73.656,488 83 

106,482,718 08 

120.676,375 89 

85,810,717 42 

98,097,105 81 

105,613,160 00 

90,222,931 32 

83,007,282 78 

63,409,143 14 

34,734,661 17 

59.606,391 10 

82,191,676 94 

106.575,574 71 

112,192,069 58 

112,733,048 29 

152,473,422 30 

180.818,767 47 

161,710.571 63 

166,027,944 50 

284,167,031 50 

453,425.105 53 

488.712.425 05 

638.619.292 01 

543,065,271 37 

496,909,960 92 

579,023,600 59 

640,758,269 33 

636,137,687 69 

571,457,480 33 

686,768,092 15 

885,928,304 34 

841,890,103 40 

883,356,506 07 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART I 



1» 



No. 2 

sources, April 1, 1914 to March 31, 1954 



Taion 
Insurance 
Premiiuns 



Tax on 

Trust and Loan 

Companies 



Bank Note 

Circulation 

Tax 



Miscellaneous 

Indirect 

Taxes 



Total 

Revenue from 

Taxes 



NonTax 
Revenue 



Total 
Ordinary 
Revenue 



cts. 



cts. 



cts. 



cts. 



459,247 07 

419,698 83 

496,540 55 

546,113 86 

638.730 76 

807,667 12 

749,958 75 

852,328 12 

857,586 98 

867,901 9« 

950,220 85 

947,829 95 

999,003 34 

894,863 98 

74,415 87 

74,249 51 

12,151 60 

826,149 94 

741,681 39 

750,099 57 

760.843 24 

774,363 12 

866,820 42 

891,538 82 

925.935 63 

971,365 82 

1,148,207 01 

10,893,465 15 

6,480,701 55 

7,181,560 88 

7,950,552 33 

8.796.539 23 

3,004,080 85 

3,338,759 32 

3.789,456 49 

4,228,254 71 

4,752 918 65 

12.360,714 86 

13.756.248 46 



324,249 91 
202,415 48 
269,129 08 
323,340 02 
274,216 28 
293.801 94 
283.994 35 
312,391.39 
308,632 10 
315,314 88 
326,713 80 
335.367 65 
345,429 85 
7.640 88 



5 


77 


























158 n 

























1.300, 

1.114, 

1.115, 

1,099, 

1,170, 

1.257, 

1,293, 

1.244, 

1.236, 

1,217, 

1,176, 

1,174, 

1.224, 

1,242, 

1.408, 

1.429, 

1.390, 

1.327, 

1.335. 

1.368, 

1.280, 

1,209, 

1,106, 

1.013, 

948, 

898, 

786, 

664, 

457, 

350, 

270, 

220, 

187. 

165, 

120, 



446 80 
023 30 
757 65 
764 44 
223 45 

533 70 
697 43 
437 14 
957 57 
753 85 

868 95 
664 95 
644 46 
398 99 
419 60 
263 99 
120 57 

534 50 
545 68 
480 02 
932 89 
894 34 
858 76 
776 19 
986 51 
326 33 
482 59 
653 63 
639 00 
005 86 
061 68 
555 45 

869 50 
791 38 
865 57 



'VSS" 



r^ Wftr 



288.392 41 
357.421 89 
373.676 21 
351.108 78 
318.042 36 
484.042 58 
307,567 15 
201.139 22 
322.065 67 
3.987.028 81 
1,735.246 49 
450.790 76 
487,605 90 
547,750 89 
539.631 29 
636.212 51 
701.774 12 
723,022 19 
752.725 21 
702.071 66 
751,352 92 
689,645 42 
612.050 08 
531,499 53 
525.505 65 
710,118 98 
843,010 87 
679,021 32 
685,898 54 



S 

97, 

124, 

174, 

196, 

233, 

293, 

, 368, 

319, 

335, 

341, 

293, 

327, 

347, 

365, 

396, 

378, 

296, 

275, 

254, 

272, 

304, 

317, 

387, 

449, 

436, 

468, 

778, 

1,360, 

2,066, 

2,436, 

2.154, 

2,202, 

2,427, 

2,452, 

2.436. 

2.323, 

2,785, 

3,657, 

3,997, 

4,003, 



cts. 
537,007 46 
698,682 78 
758,428 34 
720,975 75 
688,730 57 
574,707 09 
770,498 14 
926,012 40 
453,340 75 
718,807 24 
914,519 04 
863,404 47 
006.693 93 
079,479 12 
272,137 12 
869.669 53 
760.438 68 
361.169 67 
519,940 87 
173.614 91 
857.373 12 
634.230 60 
010.660 18 
138.666 70 
259,544 56 
224,595 19 
175,796 00 
912,836 47 
719,960 59 
811,484 26 
626,648 35 
358,386 67 
661,312 70 
075.394 62 
142.276 35 
117.079 16 
349.898 76 
775.082 01 
592.936 72 
584,453 16 



$ cts. 

35,536,474 27 

47.449.155 49 

57,942,865 66 

64,057.976 80 

79,258,016 61 

56,171,627 61 

65,616.038 46 

62.026,374 59 

59,161,559 25 

55,118,874 98 

52,919,960 21 

52,882,101 11 

51,689,082 45 

57,638,503 56 

59,191,736 62 

62,504,454 90 

52,855,865 72 

51,465,446 49 

52.120,287 73 

51.896.949 23 

53,617.537 89 

54,587,975 85 

58,018.294 87 

61.158.914 74 

61.757.161 84 

73,391 496 95 

81,579.132 35 

102.911.366 24 

116,078,798 24 

133,282.939 73 

145.470.725 07 

160.803,467 24 

160.869,581 94 

177.770.590 13 

212,947.550 81 

205,599,358 06 

233.348.382 71 

281,971.659 77 

280,134.664 46 

318,186.824 88 



S cts. 

133,073,481 73 

172,147.838 27 

232,701.294 00 

260,778.952 55 

312,946.747 18 

349.746,334 70 

434.386,536 60 

381,952,386 99 

394,614,900 00 

396,837,682 22 

346,834,479 25 

380.745,505 58 

398,695,776 38 

422,717,982 68 

455.463.873 74 

441,374,124 43 

349,616,304 40 

326,826,616 16 

306,640,228 60 

324,070,564 14 

358,474,911 01 

372,222.206 45 

445,028,955 05 

610.297.581 44 

498,016,706 40 

541,616,092 14 

859.754.928 35 

1,463.824.202 71 

2,182,798,758 83 

2,570,094,423 99 

2,300,097.373 42 

2,363,161,853 91 

2.588.530,894 64 

2,629,845.984 75 

2.649.089,827 16 

2,528,716.437 22 

3.018.698.281 47 

3.939.746,741 78 

4,277,727,601 18 

4.321.771.278 04 



114 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART I 

Appendix No. 3 

Return on Investments 



Particulars 



Time 



Date to 

which interest 

was paid 



Rate 
of 

interest 



Amount 
invested 



Amount realiied 



FiNANOB 
PBOVINCn 

Loans — 

Manitoba Treasury Bills 

Saskatchewan Treasury Bills 

Alberta Treasury Bills 

British Columbia Treasury Bills. . 



Province of Quebec— Debt Account.. 

National Harbours Board 

Montreal Harbour Debentures 

Retirement Jacques Cartier Bridge 

Bonds 

Port Colbome Elevator Advances. . 
Three Rivers Harbour Debentures.. 
Vancouver Harbour Debentures 

Harbour Commission 

New Westminster Harbour Debentures 
New Westminster Harbour Debentures 

Canadian National Railways 

Financing and Guarantee Act, 1951 

Financing and Guarantee Act, (No. 2) 

1951 

Financing and Guarantee Act, 1952 

Financing and Guarantee Act, 1953 

Refunding Act, 1947 

Refunding Act, 1951 

Preferred Stock 4% — dividend for year 

1953 



1 year 
1 year 
1 year 
1 year 

1 year 



On acct. 

1 year. . 
Various. 
On acct . 
On acct. 



1 year. 
1 year. 



Various. 

1 yr. 31 dys 

Various 

Various 

1 yr. 31 dys 
Various. 



July 1, 1953 

July 1, 1953 

July 1, 1953 

July 1, 1953 



Dec. 31, 1953 



Various 

Jan. 1, 1954 
Jan, 1, 1954 

Various 

Various 



Jan. 1, 1954 
Oct. 1, 1953 



Mar. 31, 1954 

Feb. 1, 1954 

Feb. 1, 1954 

Mar. 31, 1954 

Feb. 1, 1954 

Mar. 31, 1954 



P.O. 



2f 
21 

^1 



Various. . 

2} 
Various.. 
Various. . 
Various.. 



2} 
3i 



Various. 

3} 
3} 
Various. 
3i 
3i 



National Govxrnmknts (') 

Loans under Export Credits Insurance 
Act, 1944— 

Belgium 

France. 

Indonesia 

Netherlands , 

Norway 



United Kingdom — Loan under United 
Kingdom Financial Agreement Act, 
1946 , 

France — Interim Credit — 
Consolidated interest 



1 year 
1 year 
1 year 
1 year 
1 year 



Miscellaneous 

Bank of Canada — Capital Stock. ... 
Bank of Canada — Government's share 

of profits for calendar year 1953 . . 
Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. 
Canadian Farm Loan Board — 

Interest on bonds 

Interest on bonds 

Interest on notes 

Interest on initial capital 

Interest on initial capital — 

Fisherman's Loan Act 

Canadian Overseas Telecommunica^ 

tion Corporation 

Dawson Creek, B.C. — Sewage Di»- 

poeal System — Loan 



1 year. 
1 year. 

1 year. 



Dec. 31, 1953 
Dec. 31, 1953 
Jan. 1, 1954 
AprU 30, 1953 
Jan. 1, 1954 



Dec. 31, 1953 
Dec. 31, 1953 

Dec. 31, 1953 



3 
3 

2i 

Various. 

21 



41 



cts, 



16,224,588 38* 
29,101,507 41* 
10,738,454 87* 
20,861,738 95* 



1,473,609 63 

64,671,067 13* 
16,726,000 00 



3,989,898 59 
24,662,665 49* 



274,537 23 
700,000 00 



4,416,388 02* 



107,217,732 15* 
780,458,071 00 



63,061,000 00 
200,832,000 00 
6,180,000 00* 
105,570,000 00* 

15,772,594 55* 



1,142,123,015 60* 
1,968,000 00* 

5,000,000 00 



cts. 



320,905 94 
124,683 17 
175,697 91 
384,007 89 



2,500,000 00 

480,023 05 

5,352 69 

109,747 64 

689,018 96 



7,649 78 
22,750 00 



934,735 11 

135,621 40 

3,595,042 03 

2,067,152 87 

105,381 17 

604, 148 36 

244,017 00 



1,626,435 00 
6,276,000 00 

165,859 98 
3,304,800 00 

468,406 47 



11,841,501 45 

23,133,985 70 
61,500 00 



Various. 



1 year 

1 year 

Various... 
1 year 



1 year — 
6 months. 
1 year 



Jan. 1, 1954 

Jan. 2, 1954 

Dec. 31, 1953 

July 1, 1953 

Mar. 31, 1954 

Mar. 31, 1954 

Sept. 30, 1953 

Dec. 31, 1953 



Various. 

3 
3 
3f 
3J 

2J 

3i 

2 



16,000,000 00* 

15,000,000 00 
5,000,000 00 
5,300,000 00* 
5,000,000 00 

29,000 00 

3,768,781 00 

33,140 62* 



225,000 00 

43,867,807 22 
349,446 06 

450,000 00 
150,000 00 
45,462 32 
175,000 00 

725 00 

59,828 67 

822 29 



cts. 



1,005,294 91 
58,944 38 



3,784,142 34 



30,299 78 



7,686,097 94 



35,036,987 15 



hun 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART I 

Appendix No. 3 — Concluded 
Return on InTestments — Concluded 








Time 










Particulars 


Date to 

which interest 

was paid 


Rate 
interest 


Amount 
invested 


Amount realised 








p.c. 


S cts. 


$ cts * "^o 


Finance — Concluded 

MrncBLL.'iNEOus — Concluded 

Exchange Fund — Profits for calendar 
year 1953 




16.266.112 19 

417 12 

71.998 67 

265.227 92 

15.909 67 

35.080 50 
3,105.325 78 




Montreal Turnpike Trust Corporation- 
Interest under commutation agree- 
ment s 


I year 

Various 

Varioos 

II months. 


Oct. 1, 1952 

Various 

Mar. 31. 1954 
June 1, 1963 


6 
2 
31 

4 


6,952 00 
3,401.328 29* 
8,127.509 68* 




Municipal Improvements Assistance 
Act , 1938 — Loans 




Northwest Territories Power Commis- 
sion — Advances 




Saint John Bridge and Railway Ex- 
tension Co. — Loan 




Securities received from Custodian of 
Enemy Property — Dividends 


342,279 90* 
18,012.950 00* 

101.850.768 11* 
200,000.000 00 




Securities Investment Account 


Various 

Various 

90 days 


Various 

Varioos 

Mar. 1, 1954 


Varioos.. 
Varioos.. 




Sinking Fund and Other Investments 




held for retirement of 3% Newfound- 
land Guaranteed Stock 1943-63 

Bank Interest — 
Fixed deposits — Chartered Banks. . . 
Blocked currency accounts 


2.369.384 57 

739,726 85 
2.251 90 


68,195,526 73 














OiHSB Departments (*) 

Citisenship and Immigration — 
Indian Afifairs 




115,797,293 23 
17.032 03 


Defence Production — 
Polymer Corporation Ltd. — 

Dividend on capital stock 










3.020.000 00 
200.000 00 


Interest on debentures 
























Surplus and inventory adjustments 


3.220.000 00 

11,936.187 86 

132,049 56 

55,036 92 




Algoma Steel Corporation Ltd 












Other 






















15.343,274 34 
175,619 79 


Mines and Technical Surveys 




Northern Affairs and National Re- 
sources 












79,155 84 


Public Works- 
Central Mortgage and Housing Cor- 
poration — 
Interest on debentures 










12,068,871 68 
2,234,660 30 


Profits 
























Other 


14,303,531 98 
2,444 15 














14,305,976 13 


Trade and Commerce — 
Union of Soviet Socialist Republics- 
Interest — general advances 


647.450 19 
143 79 


Other 






















647.60198 


Transport — 

National Harbours Board — 
Net income surplus, 1953 — 

Port Colbome Elevator 


296,846 25 
390,214 56 
184,636 62 


Prescott Elevator 












Railway Subsidy Acts Agreements.. 






















871.607 43 
4,620 205 88 


Veterans Affairs — 
Soldiers Settlement and Veterans 
Ijand Act™s — I/Ofuia 




















151,857,857 64 



* Balance March 31, 1954. 

C) See also Other Departments — Trade and Commerce for amount received from the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics. 

C*} See respective departments in Part 11 for details. 



116 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 19S3-S4: PART I 



Appendix No. 4 .qA 

Unmatured Funded Debt Including Treasury Bills of Canada on March 31, 1954 and 
the Annual Interest Payable thereon 





Date 




< 


jf 




maturity 




1954 


May 1 

July 1 
Sept. 1 
Dec. 15 
Dec. 15 




1955 


July 1 
July 1 




1956 


July 1 


(1) 




Nov. 1 


(2) 




Nov. 1 


(3) 


1957 


May 1 


(2) 




Nov. 1 




1958 


May 1 


(4) 




June 1 


(2) 




Nov. 1 


(5) 


1959. 


Jan. 1 


(2) 




Nov. 1 


(6) 


1960 


June 1 


(2) 




Nov. 1 


(7) 


1961, 


Jan. 15 


(8) 


1962, 


Feb. 1 


(2) 




Aug. 1 


(9) 


1963. 


July 1 


(10) 




July 1 


(2) 




Aug. 1 


(11) 




Aug. 1 


(12) 




Oct. 1 


(2) 


1965. 


Nov. 1 


(13) 


1966, 


June 1 


(14) 




Sept. 1 


(15) 


Perpetual 


(16) 


1968, 


June 15 


(17) 


1974. 


Sept. 1 


18) 


1975. 


Sept. 15 


(19) 


1978. 


Jan. 15 




1954. 


April 2 
April 2 
April 9 
April 9 
AprU 15 
AprU 15 
April 23 
April 23 
April 30 
April 30 
May 7 
May 7 
May 14 
May 14 
May 21 
May 21 
May 28 
May 28 
June 4 
June 4 
June 11 
June 11 
June 18 
June 18 
June 25 
June 25 
July 2 
July 9 
July 16 
July 23 
July 30 
Aug. 6 






Aug. 13 






Aug. 20 






Aug. 27 






Sept. 3 






Sept. 10 






Sept. 17 






Sept. 24 






Oct. 1 



Description 



Six Months Treasury Notes. . 

Loan of 1953 

Six Months Treasury Notes. . 

Loan of 1950 

Loan of 1952 

Loan of 1953 

Loan of 1953 

Loan of 1950 

Third Victory Loan, 1942. . . . 
Canada Savings Bonds, 1946 . 
Fourth Victory Loan, 1943. . . 
Canada Savings Bonds, 1947 . 

Loan of 1953 

Loan of 1938-39 

Canada Savings Bonds, 1948 . 

Fifth Victory Loan, 1943 

Canada Savings Bonds, 1949 . 

Sixth Victory Loan, 1944 

Canada Savings Bonds, 1950. 

Loan of 1936 

Seventh Victory Loan, 1944.. 
Canada Savings Bonds, 1951 . 

Loan of 1933 

Loan of 1938 

Canada Savings Bonds, 1952. 

Loan of 1948 

Eighth Victory Loan, 1945. . . 
Canada Savings Bonds, 1953 . 

Loan of 1936 

Ninth Victory Loan, 1945 

Loan of 1936 

Loan of 1950 

Loan of 1949 

Loan of 1950 

Loan of 1953 

Treasury Bills, 91 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 91 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 90 days 

Treasury Bills, 272 days 

Treasury Bills, 91 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 91 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 91 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 91 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 91 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 91 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 91 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 91 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 91 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 91 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills, 273 days 

Treasury Bills. 273 days 

Treasury Bills. 274 days 

Treasury Bills, 274 days 



Rate 
per 
cent 



21 

2 

2 

2 

2 

2} 

2i 

2i 

3 

2} 

3 

2f 

3 

3 

2} 

3 

2i 

3 

2i 

3i 
3 

3i 
3 

3} 

3f 
3 
3 

31 

3} 
3 
3 

2i 

21 

2i 

31 



890 
549 
885 
526 
883 
576 
842 
588 
808 
593 
774 
610 
766 
612 
741 
629 
709 
658 
648 
677 
635 
745 
612 
749 
585 
746 
756 
754 
751 
744 
748 
739 
731 
725 
707 
690 
677 
603 
607 
662 



Where 
payable 



Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

New York 

Canada 

Canada 

London 

London 

Canada 

New York 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

New York 

New York 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 

Canada 



Amount 

of loan 

outstanding 



200,000 

100,000 

550,000 

39.5,000 

150,000 

200,000 

400,000 

400,000 

855,607 

95,935 

1,111,261 

50,870 

300,000 

88,200 

46,658 

1,197,324 

68,392 

1,165,300 

6.S,646 

47,040 

1,315,639 

167,655 

49,120 

1,950 

200,436 

147,000 

1,295,819 

864,810 

54,703 

1,691,796 

55,000 

350, 000 

98,000 

49,000 

100,000 

35,000 

5,000 

35,000 

5,000 

35,000 

5,000 

35,000 

5,000 

35,000 

5,000 

35,000 

5,000 

35,000 

5,000 

35,000 

5,000 

35,000 

5,000 

35,000 

5,000 

35,000 

5,000 

35,000 

5,000 

35,000 

5,000 

5,000 

5,000 

5,000 

5,000 

5,000 

6,000 

5,000 

5,000 

5,000 

5,000 

5,000 

5,000 

5,000 

5.000 



cts 

,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
, (K)0 00 
,000 00 
,410 50 
,500 00 
,650 00 
,500 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,150 00 
,750 00 
, 650 00 
,350 00 
,500 00 
,000 00 
,200 00 
,150 00 
,039 78 
,100 06 
,800 00 
,000 00 
,350 00 
,450 00 
,000 00 
,700 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
,000 00 
.000 00 



Annual 
interest 
charges 



t cts. 

4,500,000 00 

2,000,000 00 

11,000,000 00 

7,900,000 00 

3,000,000 00 

4,500,000 00 

9,000,000 00 

9,000,000 00 

25,414,081 50 

2,638,226 25 

33,337,849 50 

1,398,938 75 

9,000,000 00 

2,648,000 00 

1,283,099 13 

35,919,742 50 

1,880,797 87 

34,959,010 50 

1,750,278 75 

1,528,800 00 

39,469,176 00 

5,867.930 25 

1,473,601 20 

63,378 24 

7,516,380 00 

4,410.000 00 

38,874,580 50 

32,430,391 87 

1,777,847 50 

50,753,901 00 

1,650,000 00 

9,625,000 00 

2,695,000 00 

1,347,500 00 

3,750,000 00 

661,500 00 

127,450 00 

659,750 00 

126,300 00 

659,050 00 

128,800 00 

644,700 00 

129,400 00 

632,800 00 

129,650 00 

620,900 00 

130,500 00 

618,100 00 

130,600 00 

609,350 00 

131.450 00 

598, 150 00 

132,900 00 

576,800 00 

133,850 00 

572,250 00 

137,250 00 

564,200 00 

137,450 00 

554,750 00 

137,300 00 

137,800 00 

137,700 00 

137,550 00 

137,200 00 

137,400 00 

136,950 00 

136,550 00 

136,2.50 00 

135.350 00 

134,500 00 

133,850 00 

130, 150 00 

130,350 00 

133,100 00 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART I 
Appendix No. 4 — Concluded 

Unmatured Funded Debt Inclading Treasury Bills of Canada on March 31, 1954 and 
the Annual Interest Payable thereon — Concluded 



U1 



Date 
of 

maturity 



Description 



Rate 

per 
cent 



Where 
payable 



AmooDt 
of loan 

outstanding 



Annual 
interest 
charges 



1954, Oct. 8 
Oct. 15 
Oct. 22 
Oct. 29 
Nov. 5 
Nov. 12 
Nov. 19 
Nov. 26 
Dec. 3 
Dec. 10 
Dec. 17 
Dec. 24 



Treasury Bills, 
Treasury Bills, 
Treasury Bills, 
Treasury Bills, 
Treasury Bills, 
Treasury Bills, 
Treasury Bills, 
Treasury Bills, 
Treasury Bills, 
Treasury Bills, 
Treasury Bills, 
Treasury Bills, 



273 davs 
273 days 
273 days 
273 days 
273 davs 
273 days 
273 days 
273 days 
273 days 
273 days 
273 daj'S 
273 days 



RECAPrrULATIOV 



Payable in Canada. . . . 
Payable in New York . 
Payable in London . . . . 



2-655 
2-602 
2-563 
2-505 
2-460 
2-412 
2-352 
2-290 
2- 107 
2-037 
1-998 
1-903 



Canada 
Canada 
Canada 
Canada 
Canada 
Canada 
Canada 
Canada 
Canada 
Canada 
Canada 
Canada 



5,000, 
5,000, 
5,000, 
5,000, 
6,000, 
5,000, 
5,000, 
5.000, 
5,000, 
5,000, 
5,000, 
5,000, 



cts. 

000 00 
000 00 
000 00 
000 00 
000 00 
000 00 
000 00 
000 00 
000 00 
000 00 
000 00 
000 00 



S cts. 

132,750 00 
130. 100 00 
128, 150 00 
125,250 00 
123,000 00 
120,600 00 
117,600 00 
114,500 00 
105,350 00 
101.850 00 
99,900 00 
95,150 00 



14,576,168,250 34 



417,335,611 31 



14,184.058.110 50 

341,040,000 00 
51,070,139 84 



405,817,331 87 
9,981,300 00 
1,536,979 44 



14.576.168.250 34 



417.335.611 31 



CALL PROVISIONS 

(1) On or after November 1, 1953 on 60 days' notice at 101 per cent. Amoant outstanding includes $8,471,360.50 redempticui 

bonus. 

(2) On demand at any time with accrued interest. 

(3) On or after May 1 , 1954 on 60 daj's' notice. 

(4) On June 1, 1953 or on any subsequent interest date on 60 days' notice. 

(5) On or after January 1, 1956 on 60 daj's' notice. 

(6) On or after June 1, 1957 on 60 days' notice. 

(7) On January 15. 1956 or on any subsequent interest date on 30 days' notice. 

(8) On or after February 1, 1959 on 60 days' notice. 

(9) On or after July 1, 1943 on 3 months' notice. 

(10) On oi after July 1, 1958 on 3 months' notice. 

(11) On any interest pajonent date after Augi»t 1. 1958 on 6 months' notice. 

(12) On or after October 1, 1959 on 60 daj's' notice. ■ 

(13) On June 1. 1956 or on any subsequent interest date on 60 days' notice. 

(14) On or after September 1. 1961 on 60 days' notice. 

(15) On or after September 15. 1966 on 60 dajre' notice. 

(16) On or after June 15. 1967 on 60 days' notice. 

(17) On 30 days' notice to September 1. 1953 at 103 per cent; thereafter to September 1. 1957 at 102J per cent; thereafter to Sep- 

tember 1 1961 at 102 per cent: thereafter to September 1, 1965 at 101| per cent; thereafter to September 1, 1968 at 101 
per cent; thereafter to September 1. 1971 at lOOJ per cent and thereafter at 100 per cent. 

(18) On 30 dajs' notice to September 15. 1954 at 103J per cent" thereafter to September 15. 1957 at 103 per cent; thereafter to 

September 15, 1960 at 102J per cent; thereafter to September 15, 1963 at 102 per cent; thereafter to September 15, 1966 
at 101 J per cent; thereafter to September 15, 1969 at 101 per cent: thereafter to September 15, 1972 at lOOJ per cent and 
thereaiter at 100 per cent. 

(19) On or after January 15, 1975 on 60 days' notice. 



■iiiJ 



118 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART ! 

Appendix No. 5 % 

Gross and Net Debt of Canada, July 1, 1867 to March 31, 1954 



•Fiscal Year 
ended March 31 



Total 
Debt 



Total Assets 



Net Debt 



Increase of 
Net Debt 



Decrease of 
Net Debt 



18C7 

1868 

1869 

1870 

1871 

1872 

1873 

1874 

1875 

1876 

1877 

1878 

1879 

1880 

1881 

1882 

1883 

1884 

1885 

1886 

1887 

1888 

1889 

1890 

1891 

1892 

1893 

1894 

1896 

1896 

1897 

1898 

1899 

1900 

1901 

1902 

1903 

1904 

1905 

1906 

1907, 9 months 

1908 

1909 

1910 

1911 

1912 

1913 

1914 

1915 

1916 

1917 

1918 



93,046 
96,896 
112,361 
115,993 
115,492 
122.400 
129,743 
141,163 
151,663 
161,204 
174,675 
174,957 
179,483 
194,634 
199,861 
205,365 
202,159 
242,482 
264,703 
273,164 
273,187 
284,513 
287,722 
286,112 
289,899 
295,333 
300,054 
308,348 
318,048 
325,717 
332,530 
338,375 
345,160 
346,206 
354,732 
366,358 
361,344 
364,962 
377,678 
392,269 
379,966 
408,207 
478,535 
470,663 
474,941 
608,338 
483,232 
644,391 
700,473 
936,987 
1,382,003 
1,863.335 



cts. 

051 73 
666 20 
998 39 
706 76 
682 76 
179 36 
432 19 
551 33 
401 62 
687 86 
834 97 
268 96 
871 21 
440 68 
537 51 
251 97 
104 30 
416 21 
607 43 
341 11 
626 43 
841 89 
062 76 
295 10 
229 62 
274 10 
524 74 
023 96 
754 87 
536 73 
131 33 
984 23 
902 54 
979 92 
432 52 
476 59 
098 37 
512 17 
579 80 
680 39 
826 09 
158 25 
427 02 
045 99 
487 42 
591 77 
555 24 
368 86 
814 37 
802 42 
267 69 



cts. 



cts. 



17,317,410 36 


75,728,641 37 


21,139,531 46 


75.757,134 74 


36,502,679 19 


75,859,319 20 


37.783.964 31 


78,209.742 45 


37,786,165 11 


77.706.517 65 


40,213,107 32 


82.187.072 04 


29,894,970 55 


99.848,461 64 


32.838.586 91 


108.324.964 42 


35,655.023 60 


116.008,378 02 


36,653.173 78 


124.551.514 08 


41,440,525 94 


133.235,309 03 


34,595,199 05 


140,362.069 91 


36.493,683 85 


142.990.187 36 


42.182.852 07 


152.451,588 61 


44.465.757 11 


155,395,780 40 


51.703.601 19 


153.661.650 78 


43.692.389 84 


158.466,714 46 


60.320.565 95 


182,161,850 26 


68.295,915 29 


196,407.692 14 


50,005,2.34 02 


223,159,107 09 


45,872.850 99 


227,314,775 44 


49,982.483 73 


234,531,358 16 


50,192,021 11 


237.530.041 65 


48,579,083 33 


237.533.211 77 


52.090.199 11 


237,809.030 51 


54,201,839 66 


241,131.434 44 


58,373.485 13 


241,681,039 61 


62,164.994 48 


246.183,029 48 


64.973,827 78 


253,074,927 09 


67,220,103 96 


258,497.432 77 


70,991,534 87 


261.538,596 46 


74,419,585 32 


263.956.398 91 


78,887,455 94 


266.273.446 60 


80,713,173 03 


265.493,806 89 


86,252,428 83 


268,480,003 69 


94.529,386 97 


271,829,089 62 


99,737,109 50 


261,606.988 87 


104.094.793 57 


260.867.718 60 


111.454.413 20 


266,224.166 60 


125,226.702 64 


267.042.977 75 


116,294,966 13 


263.671.859 96 


130.246,298 41 


277,960.859 84 


154,605.147 85 


323,930,279 17 


134,394,499 66 


336,268,546 33 


134.899.435 39 


340.042.052 03 


168.419.131 06 


339.919,460 71 


168,930.929 56 


314,301,625 68 


208.394.518 72 


335,996,850 14 


251.097.731 16 


449,376,083 21 


321.831.631 40 


615,156,171 02 


502.816,969 89 


879,186,297 80 


671.451,836 39 


1,191,884,062 50 



I cts. 

75,728.641 37 

28,493 37 

102,184 46 

2,350.423 25 



4.480. 
17.661. 
8.476. 
7.683. 
8,543, 
8,683, 
7,126, 
2,628, 
9,461, 
2,944, 



554 39 
389 60 
502 78 
413 60 
136 06 
794 95 
760 88 
117 45 
401 25 
191 79 



4,805 

23,695 

14,245 

26.751 

4.155 

7.216 

2.998 

3 

275 

3.322 

549 

4,501 

6,891 

5,422 

3.041 

2.417 

2.317 



.063 68 
. 135 80 
.841 88 
.414 95 
.668 35 
,582 72 
.683 49 
,170 12 
,818 74 
,403 93 
,605 17 
.989 87 
,897 61 
,505 68 
,163 69 
,802 45 
.047 69 



2.986.196 80 
3.349.085 93 





5.356.448 00 


818,811 15 


14,288,999 88 


45,969,419 33 


12,338,267 16 


3,773,505 70 




21,695,224 46 


113,379.233 07 


165.780.087 81 


264.030,126 78 


312.697,764 70 



cts. 



503,224 80 



1,734,129 62 



779.639 71 



10.222,100 75 
739,270 27 



3.371,117 79 



122,591 32 
25,617,835 03 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART I 
Appendix No. 5 — Concluded 

Gross and Net Debt of Canada, Julv 1, 1867 to MarcH 31, 1954 — Concluded 



•Fiscal Year 
ended March 31 



Total 
Debt 



Total Assets 



Net Debt 



Increase of 
Net Debt 



Decrease of 
Net Debt 



1919 
1920 
1921 
1922 
1923 
1924 
1025 
1926 
1927 
1928 
1929 
1930 
1931 
1932 
1933 
1934 
1935 
1936 
1937 
1938 
1939 
1940 
1941 
1942 
1943 
1944 
1945 
1946 
1947 
1948 
1949 
1950 
1951 
1952 
1953 
1954 



,676,635, 
,041,529, 
,902.482, 
,902,347, 
,888,827, 
,819,610, 
,818,066. 
,768,779, 
,726,298, 
,677,137, 
,647,033, 
,544,586, 
,610,265, 
,831,743, 
,996,366, 
,141,042. 
,205,956. 
,431,944. 
,542,521, 
,540,237. 
,710.610. 
,028.728. 
,018,928, 
,648,823, 
228,252, 
,359,123. 
,712.181, 
,959.846, 
,698,195, 
,197,348. 
,950.403, 
,750,756, 
,923,307, 
,257,668, 
,918,490, 
,923,189, 



cts. 

724 77 
586 91 
117 04 
136 96 
236 65 
470 28 
522 94 
184 55 
717 38 
242 92 
973 32 
410 96 
698 36 
562 69 
664 84 
097 44 
369 04 
026 63 
138 71 
614 54 
592 87 
605 80 
036 83 
424 36 
012 03 
230 16 
527 26 
183 14 
740 07 
981 17 
795 39 
245 79 
028 06 
675 63 
812 11 
501 72 



1,102.104 

792,660 

561,603 

480,211 

435,050 

401,827 

400,628 

379,048 

378,464 

380,287 

421,529 

366,822 

348,653 

455,897 

399.885 

411,063 

359,845 

425.843 

458,568 

438,570 

558,051 

757,468 

1,370,236 

2,603.602 

3,045,402 

3,619.038 

4,413.819 

5,538,440 

4,650,439 

4,825,712 

5,174,269 

5,106.147 

5,489,992 

6,072,387 

6,756,756 

6,807,252 



cts. 

692 33 
963 12 
133 35 
335 23 
367 91 
195 40 

837 35 
065 13 
347 29 
010 00 
268 22 
452 25 
761 81 
390 41 

838 68 
956 82 
410 82 
509 60 
936 82 
044 29 
278 39 
958 46 
588 27 
263 56 
910 93 
337 19 
509 49 
733 93 
191 60 
088 66 
643 41 
047 06 
079 99 
,129 26 
,543 14 
,437 51 



1,574, 

2,248, 

2,340, 

2,422, 

2,453, 

2,417, 

2,417, 

2,389, 

2,347, 

2,296, 

2,225, 

2.177. 

2.261. 

2,375. 

2.596. 

2.729. 

2.846, 

3,006, 

3,083. 

3,101, 

3.152, 

3.271, 

3,648. 

4,045, 

6,182. 

8.740. 

11,298, 

13,421, 

13,047, 

12,371. 

11.776, 

11,644, 

11,433. 

11,185. 

11.161, 

11.115. 



cts. 

531.032 44 
868,623 79 
878,983 69 
135,801 73 
776,868 74 
783,274 88 
437,685 59 
731,099 42 
834,370 09 
850.232 92 
504,705 10 
763,958 71 
611,936 55 
846,172 28 
480,826 16 
978,140 62 
110,958 22 
100.517 03 
952,201 89 
667.570 25 
559.314 48 
259,647 34 

691.448 56 
221,160 80 
849,101 10 
084,892 97 
362,017 77 

405.449 21 
756,548 47 
636,892 51 
134.151 98 
609.198 73 
314.948 07 
281.546 37 
734,268 97 
937,064 21 



t cts. 

382.646,969 94 

674,337,591 35 

92,010,359 90 

81,256.818 04 

31,641.067 01 



83 

114 

220 

133 

116 

159 

77 

17 

50 

118 

377 

396 

2.137 

2.557 

2,558 

2.123 



,847.977 84 
,234.235 73 
,634,653 88 
,497,314 46 
,132,817 60 
,989,558 81 
,851.684 86 
,715.368 36 
,891,744 23 
,700,332 86 
,431,801 22 
,529,712 24 
,627,940 30 
,235.791 87 
,277.124 80 
,043,431 44 



cts. 



35,993,593 86 
345,589 29 
27.706,586 17 
41.896,729 33 
50.984.137 17 
71,345,527 82 
47,740.746 39 



373.648, 
676.119. 
595.502. 
131,524, 
211,294, 
248,033, 
23,547, 
45,797, 



900 74 
655 96 
740 53 
953 25 
250 66 
401 70 
277 40 
204 76 



13,740,508,268 53 



2,624,571,204 32 



* From 1867 to 1906 the fiscal year ended June 30, and from 1907 on, ended March 31. 



120 



CO 

in 



6 "^ 
nS -a 






a I 

^ .5 









« © o 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART I 



s 



«0OO«5©OC>OOQQ©'CO«5QQ'^QQQO«Dt~-«»'C5O<M'^'>tN.M<©©OtO00-^M'-' 

ooo^»«o»ou5>Ao>c©ocooe»5©ocoooo■*ooa>c^!o•»t<oo>c«050MOootDt>.ooe^.--l 



)0» — caci ©«©--< 



>.-it>.'^e<i'-">-ir*o«e<5< 
• ©e^t>.©oit^>Atf;<r>c<3< 



> CO T-IIC Tf M 



t»OtO«'!'*t--0»0>03'^rO©^OMQ©C^'I''*'©'*it>.^0005©'~'^^^"^Qf^"'^^'^®^^ 

t^BbTj".— i--co-->-';ot^'0©MOc»;oo©©>ciC©Mt>-oootoo»CTj<a!OOQoot~'-' coeot^ 

»»0«C'J"'^eOO>CJTl<OOt--05Ct©CO>000'«t>-t^'— it^05000'^03COCOe~<»00^-000» ^copo 

.-^.-rN «D»nc<3>o ■«i<^«oo ©^^o»o^e^^^5e<se<fVcoMc<5co^rHc^c^l^ •^c^Or-< e^ 

^ M e<5 e<5 CO CO CO lO '-< "-i 



Boeaeaae 



gSSS§SSSSSS8g88SSSSSSSS§gSSS§S8SSSSSSS 




8® ©©o©o© 
o ira lO o lo o »o 

iOU5i-icD»O«-c00-<J< 
lOOOOMCOmO© 

ojcccococco->»<oo 




•<fU5oc'»t»-'-t^«c»o>c — iooQOOo©Q©©©>ra©oooc<ir^^M"©©o©©©oo 

ublCOOCO-^— <055D-<05C;05'0OOO"l©OOO©05"5Tt<OCDOOOO'CO''5O>A'-iO 



l^ bi IL, 3 Im t^ U 






GQ en QQ n 
"> -*J -*J -*J -*J -*^ 






oscajcooonccoS 



t> <3 t; 

O c3 01 



CO CO CO ^ ^ ^ CO CO 






^,-l^rtrtrtOUO 



rtOOOOOOOO 






« S 

g s 



«0 CO 



»0«0 lO , 



e^ ""c^Jco^: 



Is 



CO . . 
uM '*■'•' "i" T rti ^ lA 

'— I OS ^H 3< 2; .— Oi/5»o 
— - " '"' c! n -'-' «-" 
-2 o §o"S 



■2§^SS 



_o « o o 



P-l CO "CO 

coco 00 

CO CO CO 



0-^55 s.— ' C 

•^-^ >^ o _o ^ >- — c e CO 



«Ot»DOl»©C<)CO»C 

>0>o>n>/3cpcocpco 

II I J. T 1 T T 

0>C»0050505050S^^^^^^ 

,_( ^ ^ ^^^^^^ o o o o o o 
03 of in to in tn IP oJ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ 
13 TJ "O "^3 T3 'O 'O "O ^ . ^ .^ ,. ^ 

ccc:cccci3>>>>>>>>>>^> 

oooooooot!i:tii;i:t" 
mpQPQfQpQPQPCm P.S.P.P.P. 



ss 



CO CO -^ •^ >o >o 
»C »C lO IC »C lO 

I I I I I I 
— (M c<i CO CO CO CO c 

lO lO kO »0 »iO IC IC > 



3^^ 



03 03 en en 

0103030303030303555^5'^ 5 

T.S.S.S.S.S.S.S.ShHHHHHi-^'^S „ = 
° >-'•:: "■- ferhf^^s;?^?^s;s;s;S « S § S § § S « 2 2 5 " "" >.® g^m 

•-oSo3a!s5(SeSs!rtggg§ggg.-tJ5J- 

§§§§«§§§ <a.2.H.H.K.a.2 ®5^ £ 

h^OUOOOOOO02 02 02 02 02 02 EhQ^H 



03 W9 03 t-^ f> t*^ -«^ -4^ ^ •^^ u ^«J uiji»i^ wv ^^.i w <»'' -^i \^j w 

O C CS^X! > >->i-^ -'5*5 oooooooo 



jC c: B 



SuuJ2.aa>j-»^33g 



^ cS o3 o3 

o o o o 



o o o 
a G G 

Q O O 



SnmaQntnncoQQCQeacncQai 'flQcctntnoocQ 
ooooooooooooo o^ o o o o o o 

aQO3nO3O3O3cnO3no3(n03CQCOr-O3(A0Qa0a0n 

•0-0'aT3T;T!'C'CT3T3T5Tn3T3t3'0'OT3T3T3'0 

escecccBCCscBeceBBBCc 

3333333333S3333333333 

02a20302O3a202020202a2a2a2aia2a3a3aia!0Qa! 



______CB 

0000000005S 

01030003500101030155 

T3'CT3'Ct3T)'T3T3T3'*'r£ 
BBEBBBBBEgS 
33333333 3^5 

O20202O202O2O202O2P3PQ 



4 c8 4 c8 oS 

'^ ^3 ^3 ^3 ^3 
cO oS oS oS oS 

c c c c c 

c6 oS cS o3 oS 

ooooo 



. 01 en 

" s s 



o o c o o 

B B B B B 

c8 cO oS cS OS 

pQnnmpQ 



k. L> ki 

T3'0T3 
B B B 
3 3 3 

maim 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-S4: PART I 



^m 



U5 t^ OS CO 

es ro t>. o 

to SS -^ S5 
■OCOO CO 



00 M lo c<3 c» c oc o oc M o 50 o oeMiaoc»i 

ON'^ec'-i c ■<»■ oo iM esc: O «e^C<)-«t"»5 
^-•»r»SCJO oct^O-'TTrOMO ceo — oso 
-^ »-■ M — eo 0ocr^»0'<o«o •— t>. oo •««■ »3 

s 



CO "-T •«»• M •-» 



o o o o o 



>« es 00 cc cfe 



1888 




! aar^oc CO 



t^ t^ Tf U5 so 

t»03>oaoM 

03 00 

OC CO 

aoM 
ca OC m ci t^ 

IC 0«0 sO'S* 



to — CO IS — I C5 ! 



i-o ;o cs OC rj -^r < 

! « 1.-5 OC c; f — o 
: ■^ CO ■»}• C — CO O 
! t^ — t^ «.0 OS C4 O 

«c o"co-<»^c<> i^cs'o 
eoco'^rot^oscoo 

lO OS 

* • 



es o OS t^ — o 



CO 



82 



o o©t^ 

O « 00 00 

csu;o>M 
o»cst~. ^ 



«5caooo 
t^ CO coo 

oo»e oevi 



cococ4e4 



Ocoocota CO CO CO M e^ e^ e>) '« iQiocie^ 



3 

'\0 






cao]03]9l cSeSdsJcSOeSc: ototoScS 



-77 






2:s 



<"o 



coco 



COCO .4^ CO CO CO CO ^ w 



? " =* 
2SS 



O tj ij ej o «( 

I S3 93 O O 3| 

-.SSQC.2 



sec 
o o o 



>. — CO-* >o 
rM CD GO CS O 



O O O O 

c c c c 

d s: c3 OS 

c o o o 



H 

i 



«g 

S.I 
3 S 

►-•as 

•11 



CP 00 
b L^ V> OB 09 

c o 3 S £ 



GQ 



V & LS 

PQJS 

eo co*^ CO 



3 3^«e 

1— "^DCZ 



CO CO CO CO 

C u C C 

08 Co OS CS 



- - ^n § s 

S c c c 



S »;£ g a ff 

CQ rJ ? ? e = 3 

^S S = fi a 

»- 3 O^ ^r-r c5 



.5 S § ^ S S 

o S fe § . g 
V.2J .3 ^^ 

^ o. ft o ^ *J 



§§■§• 
gl^ 

O O 8 

x.e 3 

o o o 
aQOD"s 
e s m . 

SSoS 
o o >-S 

§.§.*> -3 
O O^ 5 

c c„ c 

Or-, 
5 2 as I, 

2 2.S a 



00 « OD g 

e 9 o g 
]S;5J5 OS 
"3 '3 '3 3 
c e c 
sees 

000^ 
s c c^ 

o o o.S 
0000 



fa. 



>>>>>> 

U b u 

"O-n-c 
e c c 
333 
noDQQ 



OC 00 CO B 



30 3D go 00 

u t« u u 



•a s-a-o 
e e c e 
3333 
X 3QaQX 



00 DC 

c e 
o o 
00 a 

o o 

T3-0 

c c 

3 3 
QQOQ 






>^o 



fa 



o 



O 00 00 m 



£ c SS 5 3 

^^— § i tf 



C0 13 
^ c8 eS 
•O §CQP3 

3,'-" 00 00 
fa^ 3 3 

oS ^M oS oS 

»- W^n 

■< g c c 



g g © c: 

ft CI. >..!= 

>> >> 

; c c o o 



^ s 

©3 

2;fa 

E © o g 

*> © o w 
c 3 aft 

2 S 



e e B 2 

3 3 3 S 

faEcfa S 



B c c • 
«!<0 



122 



. .2 

'O a 

a CL< 



i-s2 
< s 






5-1 

fS°5 






I 



.PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. I9S3-S4: PART I 

8 S 



ooo «Dev« e< •vo> 



I <-l ■^ O 1-1 



> »-i •«»< U5 



<0 .-ifO 



g^_ 



oooo55 «> 



^ o ^ 



r-0» y-i 



t>.o» — 



eoos -H 



Ui -H .- 



U5 ^ -^ 



t-e<5 



isg; 



U5 O >— 05 CO 



^ 00 — O! 



-H • • 






CO CO CO CO CO 









1^ b> (> h b 

o! o3 ^ ^ c3 
© O © C C) 



CO 2 coco 



s> 






s ss 



CO CO coco CO 



U ^ Ih t, Li 

cj c3 ^ o3 03 



tf 



n 



2 -S c 






<;t3 oj 

w 

2 2^ So 

2" CD »<• Oi 



CL, 



CO 

o c 

g « 






^do 



:2ffiGca2SpQ 












B 01 

.2§^ 
!§.£ 

1-2 S 



P^ Ǥ 



O eS 



CO 



.5 o 



f£Q -2 



cpud, s <" g >"^ 
os^ o ~ B *i 



-3^ 

1:1 

B'-e 

o'S 



o S 

® 2 

2 . - 

0! *^ 

£-§55 

« -S 

ooCQ „ 
"Oi-, c 

,S c « 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART I 



JJ23 



S« flttt.18 



e 

*i 

1 

a 

e 1 

z • 

a I 

-§ I 

ft ft 
ea 



I 

e 

I 



9l»fil 



e5 a 



8 






tO t^ = 100 

ooe Oc<30 



00 "O OSCVJ — 1 






t^t--c4cx;!itcooo>o 
M — ci :>icc Tj^ss 



; c^ =: X «o •^ — 
; — re rr ;c t^ 'T 
! S> © •-' «o ■— o 



>prj< icooc 
•O00C4O O t 



o»coocct^iaoccjo 



o •* ^ 
i-i U3 O 



eiTj< M N us O 
M a!OC 00 cJ 



i.2:cs 



O e3 



C t« *> " 



B^S, 




« S B 

CD as ej 






1^ 



o — c3S»f;t^2£55£255Svr5HH25S555iSs;5SSr^SS©«o 

■»j'acou;oi5S05555S02r-5SSSS££S5S?~S'-'^~'£2-^'^55^ 
5os5c<iH£2K?if^22f^5t^£?iS?:5oc--"2S£ — ©fi&rcooocc5c^ 

•"TOsrtcc; — x-^t^»-~oe — oi-'T — >cc^:^c^is:ococrtoco:^i^c;oo — ^^o•* 
— ocrcr^ccisi — ocicroo — ICO oC"— oct^ — t^tot^LTCccr^ .-i-HOocecos 

ci ~ M^to-^ji^rjT-^^'^M .-T .-1 —I net ^-leid »-< 






??2222§ 




S oe<>pQt^— «oi^c<5e<i-«c^r^t>.©ois©oocooc>-"socc©oco©ocp» 
■g o©OOe^r^eor^oo>c©Or^oo«ct^O«c».';ou;c:©c<sia».-3-.r©».':c©©t^co 

S®oo-"»«>n«C5c^-^Mi-'5"<»'oc©'-~©t~c-. utt-.r-©t^ocr~t^©M>cc:'*'«aoo 
•o©0'^©'';tsi.':t^©c — csc^pt~©^iM — ©=c©Moc©— '©•CO — -^f^-a 

cissoocsxc: — •<f~:cc©oc©'»'©ocS-»-rct^circ©:c;2 — c^4'-~«^^ec-He^Ias 

l^©ec « cc © ©"»o -^O © 00 e^ — — ©"t^ © — i^iot^ — ©rc©©cct^ — — •-'::<: e»3 oo 

«• -"S-itsec©© — 05t^©o»5jos«>«r-«-'; — «;o-gi»c>.'5oc©t^©ooMeccce<sr^'^oSi 

cae>5«©«e^©oo— 'ccoe^ — •«r«o — »ff't^oo»e>JCs>ot^c^©'»»'03 — cc«3W©Q0O 



e^-ft>-t^t^ococ©cc— — '^ coc^-H — Mcccoe^M'-<Tfoossoo" 



2? 



S Q©©©p>n©t^>cc<s»eih-r~©p>-'5 

"g o «o© — 2 eoc t^-^ "5r^©r~oc— <or- 

§t^©©©00-V©>CMffOM»n-»l<00©»'5 
— 2©o — •« — ocO'fOocOTrSoo 

to — ©-"©©•':x©©xe^ — — or- 
-« — «c©r» — t^ — ©oo©tO'or»"5-< 
•>»>-»fccMfC-)oc©roocrc— ■■»«C — «5 

us © t^© t^r^ x"© CO -< 1-1 



t^ ©>ct^r» 

©o©ooo 

■* CO t^ M « 

-"€>»© t>r,-r 

co>oo icaQ 

X .-liO •»? u5 



so ts — M 



c< — — c» 



■22 

I us © 



©00 

2 t^ 

■* us 

■^ — 



-" Cl Cl -"T X 



M 2 2 CI © US 

835 p p .-i|>.© 
usp 2 -"©© 
e^«^© ©O «eo 

t>ro ust^eio -^ 
« •<»■ e>i © o ■v r~ 
o © ©ustcr^'^' 

-^ -H ©00 



to 

00 


1^ 

«o 













g§8 



88 



© us 

us t^ 

GO CO 



2S82S 



— CM CO© US 



gggggggggoggggggggggggggegesegggg 

2222S2©©t-^rc?5rs?*us^2-^©u5©©2t^2i^22— -2222© 



)op©2«-'s?;©iM2«^«occop©pco< 
>t-.2c>i2© — ciccco©«t~Mi>.2'*©e^: 



! p ■* p c^ c 
: 2t^2 — < 

; © us © — : 



st^OO©©© 



oc^us©©©!^"— r^iisujus — ust^p©pcus©pusp«fpo©ppppp 

^•ous'^rco©'* — ©©^-©»cooo'0©oe^©us©x©©©''5t^©w©©o 

«« — — i-«coc<©ioe5— iM — cococo-*55ciccc<; — ro-^ — M'fro 



•»..2 



c>9coe«scoe<5coeoe>scoeo«cococjescop»c«c«c<c<MC<McoMMeo«c»MC«cocoi« 






OOdOOOb©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©^ © 



c c o- a e! 






b/ 



U© . 

T ®5 
^-« 

— O *s 
C 00 3 

0) « o 
I. «>,ti 

CU02H 



em 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART I 

Appendix No. 8 

Cost of Issning New Loans 



cts. 



I cts. 



S cts. 



Canada Savings Bonds, Series 7 dated November 1, 1952 — 
Administration — 

Postage and express. 

Communication services 

Stationery and printing 

Organization expenses 



626 77 
15 06 

751 83 
69 80 



Advertising and publicity — 

Publications 

Radio 

Direct mail 

Literature and miscellaneous. 



6,094 41 
232 30 
300 45 
105 51 



Engraving and furnishing bonds. 



Canada Savings Bonds, Series 8 dated November 1, 1953 — 
Administration — 

Travelling expenses 

Postage and express. 

Communication services 

Stationery and printing 

Organization expenses H-Hi^ 

Advertising and publicity — 

Publications 

Radio 

Display and outdoor advertising 

Motion picture news clips 

Television 

Direct mail 

Literature and miscellaneous 



31,798 77 
13,249 89 

8,325 75 
34,050 39 

4,443 20 



364,293 39 
181,756 29 
69,253 45 
2,000 00 
33,550 46 
26,402 63 
39,595 38 



Engraving and furnishing bonds. 

Loan of November 1, 1952 — 
Advertising and publicity — 

Publications 



3}% Loan. 1953-78— 

Advertising and publicity — 
Publications 



Loan of March 1, 1953— 

Advertising and publicity- 
Publications 



Loan of November 1, 1953 — 
Administration — 

Travelling expenses 

Postage and express 

Communication services. 
Stationery and printing. . 

Advertising and publicity — 
Publications 



5 00 

602 32 

8,103 56 

18 90 



Engraving and furnishing bonds. 



Treasury Bills — 

Printing tenders and applications. 
Lithoprinting bills 



1,363 46 



6,732 67 
73,874 79 



81,970 92 



91,868 00 



716,851 60 
334,950 55 



1,143,670 16 
-13 74 

27 97 

-16 36 



8,729 78 

6,232 67 

24,047 22 



717 62 
395 93 



39,009 67 

1,113 55 
1,265,762 16 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART I 
Appendix No. 9 

Servicing of Public Debt 



12S 



To whom paid 



Service 



cts. 



eta. 



Bank of Montreal, New York 

u u u 

tt It u 

Bank of Montreal, London, England 

u u « « 

u u u u 

u u u u 

Bank of England 

R. Niviaon & Co. Brokers 

Sundry Banks, Canada 

Bank of Montreal, New York 

Bank of Montreal Trust Co, New York. . . 

Bank of England 

u u 

Bank of Montreal, London, England 

u u u u 

u u u u 

Sundry Bank Note Companies 



ExFKNSES or Redemption and Transfer of 
Bonds 

Postage, registration, insurance and exchange fees on 
sundry bonds 

Premium paid on called bonds, sundry issues 

Commission paid for redemption of bonds 

Commission for redemption of 4% 1953-58 loan 

Other redemption expenses, 4% 1953-58 loan 

Stamp duty on transfers of stock 

Commission on 3% 1943-63 stock purchased with 
Account "N" funds 

Commission and stamp tax on stock purchased for 
sinking fund 

Commission and stamp tax on 3% 1943-63 stock pur- 
chased with Account "N" funds 



Othxb Sibvtcino Charobs 



Commission for cashing coupons , 

Commission for cashing coupons and for paying regis- 
tered interest 

Fee for acting as registrar of Canada bond issues in 
New York 

For management of 3% Newfoundland Guaranteed 
stock, 1943/63, year ended December, 31, 1953 

Stamp tax on interest cheques 

For services as fiscal agents, year ended December 31, 
1953 



Advertising interest payments 

Postage and stamps on cheques 

Cost of replenishing reserve stocks of bonds depleted 
through transfers and exchanges 



054 
792 95 

7 42 

2,215 43 

187 98 

3,412 56 

645 04 

1,955 29 
826 70 



562,515 62 

5,873 27 

806 32 

11,224 28 
86 96 

470 85 

237 40 

27 56 

13,117 50 



10,043 91 



504.361 76 
604,405 67 



126 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PARTIR 




in 



a *»-^ 
0] u os>o 

-23 3-: 

•tJ.S 3-? 

o c w * 



^ 



.43 



S.? 



e 

6 



« 

s 
© s 

•§•1 



illl 



lOtli to 



OSrt rt —1 



eoco 
(MO 

ON 



C I- o 

o 5 c f 

^> -1^ u, 

03 C - c3 

C 03 S 3 

►, 3 



00 CO 00 



y-ita io «o 



CO t-H ^ 



t~>oos 



e 
« 

■3 



s 

< 



s 



I 



s.£0 



-■iO 



■C ^ ,00 




> 




u 


n 


r*? 


S 


>> 


y 


1 


o 


o 


;5 






e 


>) 




Xi 





>> 


08 


s 


-a 


o 














.a 


5 



£^ 



Sa:^3«<l2 
a 03 a> c a) a 

^ t, t, ^ J 5 ® 

^— "" rt i5 o 
,_, CO 00 te 3 ajrl 

S 03 eS-- 08 



w 



3 3 

05 TJ 



lOO 



gH^^ 



Cj 05 08 O. 



EQ 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART I 





tees 
ding 
fc 
,1954 


















» = Ss; 










C8 03 _" 










s-gs^ 










gJS u 


•• 








05 1 










T) 










e3 CJ (sS 


i 








-^— -r* 










°°~ S""" 










I2|«' 








.8 


*J S 3^ 








8 


3 Mo tj 

O C O " 


•» 






i 


< 














1 


1 


14 












ON 




00 

.4^ 




00 




fH 


3 a 


a 




i 




1-7 






• 




W 


o ® 






oO 




2 




•» 




5 




« 












e 
eg 












kt 


°S 


88 S S 


S§ 8 






•c 


«^T3 




MO OS M 


'^ 9 






e 






S8 * S 


o> o 






a 


3*^ fc* ts 

■""Jo 




•o"©" -^ — 


00 o 






U 




5S5 s s 


S 8 


• 




«M 




«» 


g^- s * 


S 15 


: 




M 


H 




_^ 








s 






u 








e 














s 


























g 


° S c $ 


5 


88 S ^ 


CO 8 


w 




V 

> 




u 


NO OS c» 

«50 ^ -^ 


^ 8 

» © 

22 8 
S 8 


1 






:|||o 


«» 


g-r « BO- 


S S 


cf 




• 














a 






S' 


• • 05 • c • 


■; . ■ • "1 


^ 






a 


: : -.2 














i 










1 



e 

V 






o 
o 

> 


art :.S 

3 ? • « 




•- § : 

S 

e 

: 1 ^ 




8 






Q 

o 

3 






: S : 




« 











s 






: 1 : 




2 






<J 








«M 



3 


-^ .-a g 


5 : 

a 






73 


1DT3 -3 d 

■is S :~ & 
g. --So 


§ : 




a 






§ 

fc< 

3 


:S1 -"^ 


i 1 i 




V 






— • S-f^; s «> 


: 2 




S 






■3 


!li|s 


.5 




V 






W : 


s 




2 






S c o 00 B 


o : 

3 : 
: "O : 
























1 i i 














i3 .3^1 ^ 


e o at 








« 


« e 








o 


s a 








•-^ 






«i> 


CQ 





O SQ O 

.C rtj3 
G ^ ^ 

C"-* c 

3 - — 

o , ® 

08 §5:2 

^ S o 
o u " 

" 4» X 



•2Q « 



S ao H 

^ c Si 



— Mj2 






£in 3 




■S-fi §• 

^ S ®o ^ 
QQ ^ o^^ .'i 
> .^ o o^Tl 

*"• CO "^ C O "^ OD 
— 00+i 0-S-20 

So c'S » g© 

Ceo CJ-S— c © 

[z;-^ ®_ g;z; bo 

c«^J«c.S 
.S-JO-S-H.S-§ 

■3 c „ s s-o 2. 



aj 05 



®-4j"3 ^ 2 C*^ 

"^ £ =^'3 SR 00 2 
T c fi_ 2 *■ £ 

« E2=;g « «'3 

OrKlO,^ O X 3 



g; o c 
^"^.2' 



.crrJilfiO/: 



) JS «:> -tJ 



128 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 19S3-S4: PART I 



Appendix No. 10 — Concluded ^ 

Statement of Assistance Given to Railways by the Government of Canada to March 31, 19S^— Concluded 



Cash 

Other Railways Subsidies 

Albert Southern Railway, New Brunswick 50,460 00 

Algoma Central and Hudson Bay Railway 2,048,704 00 

Brantford. Waterloo and Lake Erie Railway 57,600 00 

Bruce Mines and Algoma Railway 53,920 00 

Canada and Gulf Terminal Railway 210,053 59 

Canada Central Railway — Peace River Bridge 

Central Railway of Canada, Quebec 30,145 02 

Colchester Coal and Railway Company 12,800 00 

Cumberland Railway and Coal Company, Nova Scotia 39,850 00 

Dominion Coal Company, Nova Scotia 87,808 00 

Edmonton, Dunvegan and British Columbia Railway 338,382 48 

Erie and Huron Railway 96,000 00 

Ha Ha Bay Railway Company, Quebec 231,462 00 

Harvey Branch Railway, New Brunswick 5,553 57 

Hudson Bay Railway 

Residue of cost of Steamer Sheba 

Joggins Railway, Nova Scotia 37,500 00 

Klondyke Mines Railway 197,184 00 

Lake Erie, Essex and Detroit Railway 118,400 00 

Lake Erie and Detroit River Railway 357,451 00 

L'Assumption Railway, Quebec 11,200 00 

Leamington and St. Clair Railway 51,200 00 

Maritime Coal and Railway Company 3,200 00 

Minudie Coal Company, Nova Scotia 18,544 00 

Napierville Junction Railway 173,440 00 

North Railway 

North Shore Railway Company, Beersville Coal and Rail- 
way Company 27,616 00 

Northern New Brunswick and Seaboard Railway Company 108,160 00 

Ottawa and New York Railway 262,384 00 

Pacific Great Eastern Railway 825,000 00 

Phillipsburg Junction Railway and Quarry Company 23,712 00 

Pontiac and Renfrew Railway 13,600 00 

Quebec, Montmorency and Charlevoix Railway 96,000 00 

Schomberg and Aurora Railway 46,144 00 

St. Lawrence and Adirondack Railway 149,481 60 

St. Louis Richebucto Railway 22,400 00 

Temiskaming and, Northern Ontario Railway 2,134,080 00 



Capital and 
Construction 
Expenditures 



Deficits and 

Operating 

Expenditures 



175,000 00 



39,948,383 05 
78,610 58 



6,190,854 90 



250,000 00 



Total— Other Railways $ 7,939,435 26 $ 40,451,993 63 S 6,190,854 90 



1953-54 
PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



PART II 
A 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



Details of 
EXPENDITURES AND REVENUES 



Details of 
OPEN ACCOUNTS 






A 

. A 



93660—1 



A— 2 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART II 

DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES 

Notes. — (a) Cents have been dropped except in the Bummaries of Appropriations and Expenditures, Revenues and 
Open Accounts; 
(6) Revenues are shown on page A-46, Open Accounts on page A-47 and Expenditures by Standard Objects 
on page A-68. 

See No. of 1953-54 1963-54 1952-53 

[_Page Vote _ Appropriations Expenditures Expenditures 



ADMINISTRATION SERVICE 

A-4 Stat. Minister of Agriculture — Salary and Motor Car 

Allowance 12,000 00 12,000 00 12,000 00 

A-4 1 Departmental Administration 369,893 00 353,349 51 331 ,251 60 

A-5 2 Information Service 370,848 00 366, 190 64 368, 158 58 

A-5 3 Advisory Committee on Agricultural Services. . 5,000 00 3,829 93 4,029 73 
A-6 4 *Contribution8 to Commonwealth Agricultural 

Bureaux 95, 179 00 97,798 40 95, 178 79 

862,920 00 833,168 48 810,618 70 

SCIENCE SERVICE 

Science Service Administration — 

A-5 5 Operation and Maintenance 604,44100 594,072 95 450,993 83 

A-6 6\ Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, 

635/ Works, Land and New Equipment 1,758,850 00 1,479,271 70 1,279,946 37 

A-« 7 Bacteriology and Dairy Research 197 , 830 00 197 , 166 00 178 , 805 78 

Botany and Plant Pathology — 

A-8 8 Operation and Maintenance 1,258,147 00 1,238,494 92 1,156,959 09 

A-9 9\ Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, 

636/ Works, Land and New Equipment 157,710 00 134,845 19 159,132 51 

A-9 10 Chemistry 670, 188 00 665,816 37 607,690 81 

Entomology — 

A-10 11 Operation and Maintenance 1,876,485 00 1,835,297 37 1,708,168 93 

A-10 12 Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, 

Works, Land and New Equipment 106,955 00 102,281 51 117,306 71 

Forest Biology — 

A-11 13 Operation and Maintenance 1,679,948 00 1,651,179 13 1,552,910 14 

A-11 14\ Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, 

637/ Works, Land and New Equipment 360 , 505 00 31 1 , 889 55 223 , 381 12 

A-12 15 Plant Protection 779,028 00 759,054 61 700,913 58 

9,460,087 00 8,969,369 30 8,136,208 87 

EXPERIMENTAL FARMS SERVICE 

A-12 16 Experimental Farms Service Administration. . . 169,675 00 152,632 60 142,138 09 

Central Experimental Farm including Research 
and Co-ordinating Divisions for the Ex- 
perimental Farms Service — 

A-13 17 Operation and Maintenance 1 ,980,994 00 1 ,936,865 40 1 ,821 ,467 79 

A-13 18\ Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, 

638/ Works, Land and New Equipment 308,050 00 171 ,556 70 298,943 49 

Branch Experimental Farms, Sub-Stations, and 
Illustration Stations — 

A-14 19 Operation and Maintenance 6,570,409 00 5,432,487 62 5,034,948 29 

A-14 20\ Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, 

639/ Works, Land and New Equipment 957 , 260 00 880 , 062 13 974 , 329 71 

8,986,388 00 8,673,604 46 8,271,827 37 



PRODUCTION SERVICE 



^•>.Jy J i 



A-20 21 Production Service Administration 69 , 607 00 60 , 486 92 63 , 980 46 

Animal Pathology — 

A-20 22 Operation and Maintenance 489 , 799 00 471 , 951 70 435 , 065 67 

A-20 23 \ Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, 

640/ Works, Land and New Equipment 88,250 00 61,813 48 67, 184 13 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE A— 3 

See No. of 1953-54 1953-54 1952-53 ■ 

Page Vote Appropriations Expenditures Expenditures 

PBODUCTION SEBVicB — Concluded 

Health of Animals — 

A-21 24 Administration of Animal Contagious Dis- 
eases Act, and Meat and Canned Foods Act 5 , 082 , 862 00 5 , 015, 743 79 4 , 876 , 098 70 

A-22 25 Compensation for animals slaughtered, includ- 
ing compensation for eggs destroyed from 
infected premises under terms and condi- 
tions approved by the Governor in Council 641,200 00 360,183 28 570,485 72 

A-22 641 \ *To provide for payment of compensation to 
547/ owners of animals or poultry affected with 

diseases coming under the operation of the 

Animal Contagious Diseases Act. 14 , 869 00 1 1 , 951 02 83 , 238 55 

A-23 26 Live Stock and Poultry • 1,625,04100 1,461,650 92 1,390,906 20 

A-24 27 Plant Products- 
Seeds, Feeds, Fertilizers, Insecticides and 

Fungicides Control, including Grant of 

S40,000 to Canadian Seed Growers' 

Association 1,395,084 00 1,337,718 16 1,282,059 18 

A-25 28] *To provide for Grants to Fairs and Kxhibi- 

642 > tions in accordance with the regulations 
548] established by Order in Council of Decem- 
ber 22, 1952, P.C. 4602 776,624 00 696,650 39 613,285 45 

A-27 29 Grants to Agricultural Organizations, as de- 
tailed in the Estimates 75,400 00 75,400 00 74,500 00 

10,268,736 00 9,563,549 66 9,336,804 06 

MABKETING SEBVICE 

A-27 30 Marketing Service Administration 260,925 00 248,914 91 240,39153 

A-28 31 Agricultural Economics 579,725 00 547,927 95 508,088 87 

A-28 32 Dairy Products 695,345 00 667,424 96 663,107 16 

A-29 33) Subsidies for Cold Storage Warehouses under the 

643 > Cold Storage Act, and Grants, in the amounts 

649j detailed in the Estimates 812,018 00 246,722 16 947,327 19 

A-30 34 Fruit, Vegetables and Maple Products, and 

Honey, including Grant of $5,000 to the i« »*Bl«i*^ 

Canadian Horticultural Council... ^.,^» 1,198,690 00 1,139,205 59 1,074,172 08 

A-30 35 Live Stock and Live Stock Products. ...'.. 1 .. . 1 , 365 , 320 00 1 , 335 , 734 27 1 , 298 , 909 16 

A-31 36 *Marketing of Agricultural Products 100,000 00 26,210 47 14,508 62 

6,012,023 00 4, £12, 140 31 4,746,504 60 

GENERAlT 

A-31 Stat. Gratuities to families of deceased employees. .. 18,79138 18,79138 14,149 52 

TEBHINABLE SEBVICES 

A-31 37 Freight Assistance on Western Feed Grains 17,000,000 00 16,998,752 21 20,661,348 54 

A-32 38\ Agricultural Lime Assistance 585,000 00 668,296 08 460,000 00 

550/ 
A-32 39 Toprovide for Quality Premiums on High Grade 

Efog Carcasses and Administration Costs.... 6,000,000 00 4,678,686 98 6,404,895 80 

23,586,000 00 22,245,735 27 27,526,244 54 

SFECIAIi 

A-33 40 Agricultural Products Board Administration.. 10,000 00 10 70 2,310 28 

A-33 41 To provide for assistance to encourage the 

improvement of cheese and cheese factories. . 1,000,000 00 747,329 79 636,198 22 

A-33 42 To provide assistance for the replacement of 

maple production equipment 300,000 00 266,371 73 297,144 04 

A-34 43 For assistance in construction of potato ware- 
houses under terms and conditions to be ap- 
proved by the Governor in Council 25,000 00 

A-34 44\ Prairie Farm Rehabilitation Act and Water 

551( Storage .^ 3,889,600 00 3,880,466 07 4,037,062 13 

A-37 45\ Major Irrigation and Reclamation Projects in 

552/ the Prairie Provinces 8,123,627 00 8,100,41114 7,805,67179 

A-40 46 PrairieFarm Assistance Act Administration... 450,000 00 304,507 83 295,704 26 

93660—11 



iltM^ PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 

See No. of 1953-54 1953^*4 1952-53 

Page Vote Appropriationa Expenditurea Expenditures 

SPBCiAL — Concluded 

A-41 47\ Land Protection, Reclamation and Development 
644/ in British Columbia under auch terma and 
conditiona aa may be approved by the Gov- 
ernor in Council." 146,000 00 121,946 55 184,224 92 

A-42 48\ Land Protection and Reclamation; Clearing 
645/ and Settlement of New Landa under such 
terms and conditions aa may be approved by 
the Governor in Council 625,000 00 588,242 24 179,008 25 

A-42 49 Maritime Marshland Rehabilitation Act 2,492,285 00 1,993,193 43 1,645,565 09 

A-45 50 Assiniboine River— Dyking and Cut-off 100,000 00 99,989 43 49,99132 

A-45 51 To provide for Adminiatrative Expenses, Agri- 
cultural Prices Support Act, 1944 98,592 00 83,662 78 65,970 05 

A-45 553 *Estimated amount required to recoup the Agri- 
cultural Prices Support Account to cover the 
net operating loss of the Agricultural Prices 
Support Board 37,758,894 00 37,758,894 00 32,532,389 20 

A-45 62 To provide for the furnishing of a Room in the 
Headquarters Building of the Food and Agri- 
culture Organization, Rome, Italy 10,000 00 10,000 00 

66,028,998 00 63,966,026 69 47,781,239 55 
Expenditures: from Appropriations not required 
for 1963-64 137,293 47 

Total $113,192,943 38 $108,361,384 53 $106,710,890 48 

* Complete title is shown in the following details. 



ADMINISTRATION SERVICE 

Salarj of Minister, Rt. Hon. J. G. Gardiner, Salaries Act, c. 243, R.S (1) S 10,000 

Motor Car Allowance to Minister, Appropriation Act No. 5, c. 61, 1931 (2) $ 2,000 



Rt. Hon. J. G. Gardiner received travelling expenses of $6,193, which were charged to Vote 1. 



Vote 1 Departmental Administration 

Salaries 

Allotted from Vote 119, Salaries, etc 

(1) 

Travelling Expenses (5) 

Expenses of Delegates to International Conferences (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Publication of Annual Report (9) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Rental of Tabulating Equipment (11) 

Purchase of Periodicals, Subscriptions and Newspapers (11) 

Sundries (22) 



TVavelling expenses paid to R. McCubbin, Parliamentary Assistant to the Minister of Agriculture, 
amounted to $608. 



Estimates 


Alldtments I 


Expenditures 


285,123 


285,123 


285,123 


15,000 


15,000 


11,906 


1 300,123 


300,123 


297J029 


1 14,400 


15,900 


13,103 


1 16,000 


14,500 


10,806 


1 5,000 


5,000 


4,209 


) 10 


10 




4,000 


4,000 


2,200 


1 5,000 


5,000 


3,621 


1 12,200 


12,200 


10,628 


1 11,660 


11,660 


10,408 


1 1,000 


1,000 


967 


> 500 


500 


374 


$ 369,893 


$ 369,893 


$ 353,349 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



Jk^ 



Vote 2 Information S^^ce 



Salaries and Wages (1) 

Travelling Expenses (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Publication of Agricultural Bulletins (9) 

Production of Films (10) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Purchase of Books, Periodicals and Binding (11) 

Materials and Supplies i^iiivt... (12) 

Acquisition of Equipment (16) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 

Unemplo3Tnent Insurance Contributions (21) 

Sundries (22) 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



241,273 

15,000 

4,000 

400 

20.000 

45,000 

19,000 

15,000 

9,000 

1,600 

300 

75 

300 



242.573 

15.000 

6.500 

600 

15.000 

36.000 

24,700 

17,000 

11,000 

1,800 

300 

75 

300 



242374 

14272 

6,498 

476 

13,375 

35,658 

24,055 

16,692 

10,964 

1388 

96 

5a 

285 



$ 370,848 $ 370348 $ 366,190 



This vote was provided for expenditures in connection with disseminating information regarding depart- 
mental activities and findings, by printed bulletins and publications, press, radio and motion picture releases, 
and displays at fairs and exhibitions. 



Vote 3 Advisory Committee on Afxicnltnrai Services 6$^ 4^1 * 

Elxpenditnres 



(22) 



5,000 
$ 3,829 



Vote 4 Contributions to Commonwealth Agricoltaral Bureaux in a total amount of 
£34,928, notwithstanding that payments may exceed or fall short of the equivalent 

in Canadian dollars, estimated as of January, 1953, which is 

Expenditures (20) 

Expenditures exceeded the amount voted due to variation in the rate of exchange. 



95,179 
$ 97,798 



SCIENCE SERVICE 
Vote 5 Science Service Administratftfli — Operation and Maintenance 

Estimates 

Salaries and Wages (1) 298371 

Travelling Expenses .:...•.... (5) 48,100 

Freight, Express and Cartage '. T. . .'i". (6) 3,160 

Postage (7) 1,035 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 6,630 

Publication of Reports and Bulletins (9) 6,600 

Office Stationery, Supplies, Equipment and Reference Books (11) 28,0(K) 

Materials and Supphes (12) 54,030 

Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings and Works (14) 8,800 

Rental of Land and Buildings (15) 2,080 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 20365 

Rental of Equipment (18) 50 

Light, Power and Water (19) 12,290 

A Co-operative Investigations (20) 110350 

Unemployment Insurance Contributions (21) 810 

Sundries (22) 3,070 



$ 604,441 



Allodments Expenditures 



304,271 


303,995 


51,100 


50,914 


3,160 


2310 


1,095 


1,092 


6,630 


5362 


600 




28,000 


26,189 


64,630 


64,401 


8300 


8,045 


2,080 


838 


17.230 


15,965 


225 


220 


12,290 


11,108 


100,450 


100363 


810 


423 


3,070 


1321 


$ 604,441 


$ 594,072 



Wages of labourers and casual employees amoimted to $74,793. 

Educational leave at half pay was granted to C. E. Cox under authority of P.C. 8/3600, August 13, 1948. 
A Paid to imiversities for investigations in connection with insecticides, virus diseases of plants and trees, etc 



1,684,420 








59,000 


57,828 




22,000 


22,000 




9,100 


8,&49 



A— 6 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART 11 

Votes 6 and 635 Science Service Administration — Construction or Acifuisition of ^nildings^ Works, Land 
■and New Equipment 

Estimates Allotmenta Expenditures 

Construction or Acquisition of Buildings and Works (13) 

. Charlottetown, PJ).!.— 

Headerhouse 

Contract: M. F. Schurman Company Ltd., $58,128; 
expenditures, $57^28. 
, . ] Greenhouse ' 

Contract: Lord & Bumham Co., Limited, 122,000; 
expenditures, $22,000 (final). 

Surfacing roadways 

Contract: The Island Construction Ltd., $7,666; expen- 
ditures, $7,666 (final). 

Heating and Refrigeration Alterations 5,000 3,325 

Projects under $5,000 1,000 937 

Kentville, N.S.— 

Greenhouse 22,000 21,504 

Contract: Lord & Bumham Co., Limited, $21,354; 
expenditures, $21,354 (final). 

Installation of Constant Temperature Room 10,000 9,661 

Contract: F. J. McEachern, $5,195; expenditures, $5,195 

(final). 
Projects under $5,000 .'.V.';.:.'..V;. 3,000 1,862 

Fredericton, N.B. — 

Science Service Laboratory 300,000 275,631 

Expenditures on this project to date were $667,399. 
Contract (1952-53) : (through Department of Public 
Works) Diamond Construction Company, Limited, 
$616,000; expenditures, $266,289; to date, $615,855, 
^' "" including holdbacks, $26,628. ....... ...,.v. .-,., 

at Sewer installation ••.•/? ^•.•*i\«w»#f*».«f 1.600 1,600 

Ste. Anne de la Pocatiere, Que. — 

Completion of Headerhouse 61,000 67,206 

Contract: (through Department of Public Works) 
Dieppe Construction, Inc., $59,262; expenditures, 
$55,807, including holdbacks, $5,580. 
Architect's fees: Gaston Amyot, Quebec, $1,399. 

Greenhouse 

Contract: Lord & Bumham Co,, Limited, $16,950; 

j-i *1o<^ff/\ /c i\ > M-ji'jiKit turn «»n»i: '•', 

expenditures, $16,950 (final). 
'♦fji». Projects under $5,000 

St. Jean, Que.— 

Headerhouse 

,,1 Contract: Lemieux & Freres Inc., $52,500; expenditures, 
$52,500 (final). 
Projects under $5,000 

Quebec, Que. — G^ 

Headerhouse and Greenhouse. J.W. . .1% 

• Purchase of Land 






Ottawa, Ont.— 

Addition to Botany Building 

Addition to Headerhouse 

Expenditures on this project to date were $181,517. 
Contract: (through Department of Public Works) 
M. J. Sulpher and Sons Limited, $69,991; expen- 
ditures, $66,671, including holdbacks, $4,675. 

Projects imder $5,000 

Belleville, Ont; — Science Service Laboratory 

Expenditures on this project to date were $321,510. 
Contract: (through Department of Public Works) 
Hughes Construction Co. Ltd., $760,400; expenditures, 
$316,664, including holdbacks, $18,968. 
Chatham, Ont— Landscaping, Grading and Roadwork... 6,000 2,866 



22,000 


16,950 


2,000 


1,998 


&1,500 


54,258 


5,375 


5,000 


4,500 
45,000 


43,312 


15,025 
67,000 


66,926 


1,000 
428,000 


320,787 



V DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE 



A— 7 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



Harrow, Ont. — 

Greenhouse 

Contract: Lord & Bumham Co. Limited, $11,026; 

expenditures, $11,026 (final). 
Contract: Lord & Burnham Co. Limited, $14,233; 

expenditures, $14,233 (final). 
Projects under $5,000 

London, Ont. — 

Completion of Plant Growth Chambers 

Exj)enditures on this project to date were $262,550. 
Contract: (through Department of Public Works) 

EUis-Don Limited, $230,100; expenditures, $218,083, 

including holdbacks, $19,760. 
Contract (1952-53): (through Department of Public 

Works) Putherbough Construction Ck)mpany, Limited, 

$32,500; expenditures, $1,654; to date, $32,500 (final). 

Grading, Paving and Fencing 

Projects imder $5,000 

St. Catharines, Ont. — Addition to Laboratory 

Contract : Jones Bros., $7321 ; expenditures, $7321 (final) 

Winnipeg, Man. — Architect's Fees 

Payment was made to Moody &. Moore. 

Saskatoon, Sask. — 

Headerhouse •t.vli. Ui. .M»»^i.iXMj(>— 

Expenditures on this project to date were $49,906. 

Contract (1952-53): A. W. Heise Company, Ltd., 
$44,726; expenditures, $38,390; to date, $44,726 (final). 

Greenhouse 

Contract : Lord <& Burnham Co. Limited, $13,692 ; expen- 
ditures, $10,963. 

Science Service Laboratory 

Lethbridge, Alta. — 

Addition to Greenhouae 

Expenditures on this project to date were $14,903. .^ < ^ 

Stand-by Power Installation 

Expenditures on this project to date were $20,460. 

Contract: Electrical Industries Limited, $17,678; expen- 
ditures, $17,678 (final). 

Projects under $5,000 

Vancouver, B.C. — Headerhouse 

Contract: University of British Columbia, $45,000; 
expenditures, $35,019. 

Victoria, B.C. — Purchase of Land 

Kamloops, B.C. — Dyking 

A contractual payment of $14,566 for rental of equip- 
ment was made to R. E. Postill & Sons Ltd. 

Total Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, 
A Acquisition of Equipment (16) 



33,000 32,958 

6,645 6,609 

225,000 224,343 



6,200 
6,400 
8.500 

9375 



6,199 
6,252 
7321 

5,000 



soi.M^iK'l uiJ'\ tM^OO(h»i"'' 43321' 



17,000 12,853 



50.000 




7300 


7.49^ 


18.000 


17383^^ 
H 


4,200 
50.000 


4,189 
35,019 



27300 
25,000 



24,102 



1^4430 1JS84A20 IJfiQ^J^ 



74,430 



'4,430 



r2,9l7 



$ 1,758350 $ 1,758350 $ 1,479,271 



A Included the purchase of 2 cars at a net cost of $3,596; 1 truck at a net cost of $1399; 1 jeep, $1,646; 
2 spectrophotometers, $13,782; 5 microscopes, $2372; 1 oscilloscope, $1,029; 1 grain inspectioa unit, $13S3; 

1 infrared gas analyzer, $1,562. ' -;<■ .^r^bonq '.v vie-s 



A-« 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 



Vote 7 Bacteriology- and Dairy Research 

Salaries and Wages (1) 

Travelling Expenses (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Publication of Reports and Bulletins (9) 

Office Stationery and Supplies (11) 

Materials and Supplies (12) 

A Acquisition of Equipment (16) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 

Unemployment Insurance Contiributions (21) 

Sundries (22) 



This vote was provided for expenditures in connection with bacteriological research in crop production, 
milk production, the processing and manufacturing of dairy products, the preservation of foodstufifa and the use 
of agricultural products as well as the maintenance of standards of these products. 

Educational leave at half pay was granted to the following employees under authority of P.C. 8/36(K), 
August 13, 1948: W. E. Ferguson, T. W. Humphreys, I. L. Stevenson. 
A Included the piu-chase of 1 electric pump, $2,398; 1 magnetostriction oscillator, $1,406. 



Estimates 


Allotments I 


Expenditures 


1 158,370 


163,130 


163,106 


1 7,700 


4,274 


4,254 


1 350 


218 


217 


1 50 


30 


29 


1 100 


05 


60 


1 1,000 


600 


296 


2,350 


1,250 


1,250 


11,000 


11,000 


10,996 


1 15,800 


16,560 


16,260 


1 600 


467 


455 


1 60 


60 


52 


1 450 


186 


185 


$ 197,830 


$ 197,830 


$ 197,166 



Allotments Expenditures 



Vote 8 Botany and Plant Pathology — Operation and Maintenance 

Estimates 

Salaries and Wages 

Allotted from Vote 119, Salaries, etc 

(1) 

Travelling Expenses (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Publication of Reports and Bulletins (9) 

Office Stationery, Supplies, Equipment and Reference Books... (11) 

Materials and Supplies (12) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings and Works (14) 

Rental of Land and Buildings (15) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 

Rental of Equipment (18) 

Light, Power and Water (19) 

Unemployment Insurance Contributions (21) 

Sundries (22) 



This vote was provided for expenditures in connection with (a) experimentation and research in botanical 
and plant pathological problems to reduce, and if possible, eliminate losses incident to disease in agricultural 
crops and forest trees^ and (6) the development and maintenance of the Arboretum and Botanic Garden at 
Ottawa. 

Wages of labourers and casual employees amounted to $102,555. 

Educational leave at half pay was granted to the following employees under authority of P.C. 8/3600, 
August 13, 1948: R. H. Bagnall, R. V. Clark, R. Crete, H. T. Dirks, E. J. Hawn, J. B. Julien, W. C. McDonald, 
W. P. Skoropad, R. D. Tinline, J. H. Tremaine, J. M. Wilks. 

Revenues arising from services provided through the above expenditxires amounted to $6,339 and included 
sale of produce, $3,114 and rentals, $3,224. 



1,056,807 


1,069,807 


1,069,807 


20,000 


20,000 


19,642 


' imm 


lfi89^07 


lfi89A49 


48,750 


38.750 


37,196 


4,400 


4,400 


2,644 


1 876 


875 


826 


1 3,400 


3,400 


1,988 


15,900 


11,800 


5386 


' 26,000 


21,000 


20,356 


42,675 


48,775 


48,686 


15,200 


15,200 


11,508 


7,795 


7,795 


7,665 


13,300 


13,300 


10,935 


1 400 


400 


308 


1 420 


420 


333 


1 226 


226 


205 


1 2,000 


2,000 


1,003 


$ 1,258,147 


$ 1,258,147 


$ 1,238,494 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



fc# 



Totes 9 and 636 Botany and Plant Patholofrj — Construction or Aeqnisition of Buildings, Works, Land 
and New Equipment 

Elstimates Allotments Expenditures 



77^40 



6.000 
2.000 

21.022 



3.123 
34,5S5 



5.347 
1.027 

8.285 



3.123 
34,485 



Construction or Acquisition of Buildings and Works (13) 

Fredericton, N.B. — 

Installation of new furnace 

Projects under $5,000 

Ottawa, Ont— 

Greenhouse 

Contract: Lord & Bumham Co. Limited, $10,422; expen- 
ditures, $6,253. 

Replacement of Potting Shed 

Plant Growth Room Lastallation 

Expenditures on this project to date were $96,944. 
Contracts (1952-53): Canadian Ice Machine Co. Lim- 
ited, supply and installation of air-conditioning 
equipment: (a) for Infrared Laboratory, $47,750; 
expenditures, $7,162; to date, $47,750 (final) ; (6) for 
second plant growth room, $43399; expenditures. 
$24,474; to date, $43,399 (final). 
Engineering services: A. Brittain <fe Associates Limited, 
Toronto, $1391; to date, $4,729 (final). 

Projects under $5,000 

St. Catharines, Ont. — Projects imder $5,000 

Winnipeg, Man. — Projects under $5,000 

Ekimonton, Alta. — Projects imder $5^)00 

Summerland, B.C. — Projects under $5,000 

Vancouver, B.C. — Projects under $5,000 

Total Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, 
etc. 

A Acquisition of Equipment (16) 



A Included the purchase of 6 cars at a net cost of $10,409; 1 truck at a net cost of $1,428; 1 electron micro- 
scope, $19300, 7 microscopes, $5,284; 18 herbarium cases, $5,535; 1 manometricon, $1,692; 1 sterilizer. $1,600; 
2 condensing units, $2,153. 

Vote 10 Chemistry 

Estimates Allotments Exi>enditures 

Salaries and Wages 502,493 505,993 505,993 

Allotted from Vote 1 19, Salaries, etc s,^^'. .^, 9,000 9,000 8,452 

(1) 511^3 514^93 61444S 

A Professional and Special Services ;..c;,^. (4) 3,685 3.683 

Travelling Expenses :....... (5) 10,000 11,100 11,078 

Freight, Express and Cartage *»^^.«* •- ,flD - 1,950 1,975 1,960 

Postage ....!.. (7) 475 475 75 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 970 660 ^9 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 9,500 7,500 7.237 

Materials and Supplies (12) 71,000 66,000 65,566 

Construction or Acquisition of Buildings and Works (13) 6,750 

Summerland, B.C. — Storage Vault and Laboratory Alter- 
ations 6.750 6.718 

Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings and Works (14) 8,000 5,000 4323 

B Acquisition of Equipment (16) 34,200 40,200 39.956 

Repau^ and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 13,400 9,400 9,077 

UnemplojTnent Insurance Contributions (21) 500 5(X) 188 

Sundries (22) 1,950 1,950 673 

$ 670,188 $ 670,188 $ 665316 





500 
1.140 
5,600 

300 
1,100 
2,000 


690 
5,409 

257 
1.099 


77;S40 


77,540 


69,796 


80370 


80370 


75,118 


$ 157,710 


$ 157,710 


$ 134345 



93660—2 



A— 10 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 19S3-S4: PART II 



This vote was provided for expenditures in connection with research in the chem^try of animal and plant 
nutrition, food processing and preservation, soils and fertilizers, and the processing of field and horticultural 
crops. 

Wages of labourers and casual employees amounted to $51,438. 

Educational leave at half pay was granted to the following employees under authority of P.O. 8/3600, 
August 13, 1948: N. Allentoff, J. E. Brydon, I. Hoffman, R. Kasting, J. A. Kitson, W. A. McGugan. 
A Included the following expenditures for analysts' fees: R. H. Common, Macdonald College, Que., $1,780; 

G. O. Henneberry, Macdonald College, Que., $1,670. 
B Included the purchase of 2 centrifuges, $3,312; 1 milk tester, $2,781; 1 nucleometer, $1,157; 1 electrophoresis 
diffusion instrument, $13,420. 



Estimates Allatmcnls Expenditures 



Vote 11 Entomology — Operation and Maintenance 

Salaries and Wages (1) 

Professional Services (4) 

Travelling Expenses (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Publication of Reports and Bulletins (9) 

OflBce Stationery, Supplies, Equipment and Reference Books... (11) 

Materials and Supplies (12) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings and Works (14) 

Rental of Land and Buildings (15) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 

Rental of Equipment (18) 

Light, Power and Water (19) 

Unemployment Insurance Contributions (21) 

Simdries (22) 



This vote was provided for expenditures incurred in devising methods for controlling insect pests in order 
to protect agricultural and industrial products against damage and loss. 

Wages of labourers and casual employees amounted to $81,320. 

Educational leave at half pay was granted to the following employees under authority of P.C. 8/3600, 
August 13, 1948: J. J. Cartier, W. G. Friend, D. S. Harcourt, M. D. MacDonald, A. J. McGinnis, R. H. Mulvey, 
D. C. Read, W. H. A. Wilde. 

Revenues arising from services provided throoigh the above expenditures amounted to $5,772 and included 
rentals, $5,767. 



1,524,150 


1,524,150 


1,516,760 




3,570 


3,570 


121,660 


121,660 


111,807 


9,000 


9,000 


5,509 


2,645 


2,645 


1,593 


7,150 


7,150 


6,537 


20,000 


9,880 


7,725 


28,000 


28,000 


24,679 


86,350 


88,850 


88,399 


14,170 


17,170 


16,908 


13,260 


13.260 


11,672 


1 28,900 


29,950 


29,937 


1 4,300 


4,300 


849 


1 9,000 


9,000 


5,704 


1 900 


900 


674 


7,000 


7,000 


2,967 


$ 1.876,485 


$ 1,876,485 


$ 1,835,297 



Vote 12 Entomology — Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, Works, Land and New Equipment 

Estimates Allatments Expenditures 

(Construction or Acquisition of Buildings and Works (13) 19,680 

St. John's, Nfld.— Projects under $5,000 565 159 

Fredericton, N3.— Projects under $5,000 125 

Ottawa, Ont.— Projects imder $5,000 635 

Belleville, Ont.— 

Installation of 30 ton compressor stand-by unit 850 828 

Expenditures on this project to date were $6,305. 

Storage shed 4,150 4,148 

^. Chatham, Ont.— Projects under $5,000 2,450 2,024 

?•' Marmora, Ont.— Projects under $5,000 50 

Saskatoon, Sask.— Projects under $5,000 400 

Summerland, B.C.— Projects under $5,000 2,100 2.082 

Kamloops, B.C.— Projects under $5,000 1,525 771 

Victoria, B.C.— Projects under $5,000 330 291 

Total Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, 

etc i9.680 13,180 10JS08 

A Acquisition of Equipment.. (16) 87,275 93,775 91,976 

$ 106,955 $ 106,955 $ 102,281 



A Included the purchase of 7 cars at a net cost of $10,475; 6 trucks at a net cost of $11,720; 1 power wagon, 
$3,402; 1 mobile laboratory, $5,973; 2 trailers, $1,169; 11 steel cases, $3,870; 13 microscopes, $6,735. 



DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE 



A— 11 



Vote 13 Forest Biology — Operation and Maintenance 

Salaries and Wages (1) 

Professional Services (4) 

Travelling and Removal Expenses (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Publication of Reports and Bulletins (9) 

Rental of Tabulating Equipment (11) 

Office Stationery, Supplies, Equipment and Reference Books.... (11) 

Materials and Supplies (12) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings and Works (14) 

Rental of Land and Buildings (15) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 

Rental of Equipment (18) 

Light, Power and Water (19) 

Unemployment Insurance Contributions (21) 

Sundries (22) 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



J66,702 


1,242.452 


1,239.723 




6.300 


6.258 


64,600 


164,600 


160,107 


6,760 


6.760 


5.172 


4,855 


4355 


3,780 


6,727 


7,127 


7,109 


18,000 


9.000 


8.701 


6,180 


6,180 


6.180 


20,375 


32,475 


32,408 


96.835 


96.835 


91,017 


19.870 


19,870 


16,913 


1,717 


1,767 


1,749 


34270 


48,670 


48.638 


8.064 


8.064 


4,181 


16,662 


16,662 


14.922 


698 


698 


472 


7,633 


7,633 


3340 



$ 1.679,948 S 1,679,948 S 1,651,179 



This vote was provided for expenditures in connection with research in the control or eradication of insect/ 
pests attacking forests and forest products. 

Wages of labourers and casual employees amounted to $93,717. 

Educational leave at half pay was granted to the following employees under authority of P.C. 8/3600. 
August 13, 1948: J. T. Basham, C. H. Bucknet, I. M. Campbell, J. Clark, A. G. Davidson, W. B. G. Denyer, 
K. R. Elliott, R. S. Forbes, J. A. Muldrew, A. K. Parker, A. P. Randall, W. L. Sippell, R. W. Stark, C. R. 
Sullivan, H. M. Thomson, W. J. Tumock. 



Votes 14 and 637 Forest Biology — Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, Works, Land and New 
Equipment 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, Works and Land. (13) 228,425 
Fredericton. N3. — 

Laboratory and Insectary 35,000 1,000 

Laboratory and Sleeping Quarters at Green River 500 500 

Construction of Field Laboratory (Pictou County, 
N5.) 8.500 8,468 ' 

Contract: Eraser, Mason and Fraser, $7,968; expen- 
ditures, $7,968 (final). 

Quebec, Que.— Projects under $5,000 2,000 

Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. — :,; ^Ht i><i>ijj ai A 

Lttsect Diseases Laboratory 106,506 97,399 

Expenditures on this project to date were $141,198. 

Contract (1952-53) for the supply of a diesel generator: 
O'Connor & Soltj-s, $32,647; expenditures, $6,276; to 
date, $32,647 (final). 

Ck)n tract for the supply of insect cabinets: (through , . ^ .. 

Department of Public Works) J. McLeod A Sons 
Limited, $11,558; expenditures, $11,558 (final). 

Contract for the supply of incubator cabinets: Ross En- 
gineering of Canada Limited, $58,104; expenditures, 
$58,104 (final). 

Contract for the supply of a refrigeration system: 
(through Department of Public Works) Linde Cana- 
dian Refrigeration Co. Limited, $13,045; expenditures, 
$13,045 (final). 

Black Sturgeon Lake Field Station 2,025 2,019 

Expenditures on this project to date were $25,787. 

Cedar Lake Field Station 3,700 3,680 

Expenditures on this project to date were $27,933. 

Ranger Cabins 1,400 1,400 

93660— 2i 



A— 12 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 



Eatimatea 

Purchase of Land — Pointe aux Pins 

Projects under $5,000 

Winnipeg, Man. — 

Garage and Storage Building 

Contract: J. R. Dueharme, $46,000; expenditures, $43,300. 

Projects under $5,000 

Calgary, Alta. — Projects under $5,000 

Vernon, B.C. — 2 Ranger Cabins 

Victoria, B.C.— 2 Cabins 

Total Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, 
etc 2284^5 

A Acquisition of Equipment (16) 132,080 



Alk)tment3 Expenditures 



2,500 
2,750 

44,495 

4,505 

550 

9,000 

5,000 



132,080 



2,059 
2,744 

43308 

4,398 

544 

8,798 

4,480 

180,801 
131,088 



$ 360,505 $ 360,505 $ 311389 



A Included the purchase of 5 cars at a net cost of $9,490; 13 trucks at a net cost of $27,118; 1 suburban 
carryall, $2,026; 1 land rover, $2,506; 2 house trailers, $2,395; 1 motor vessel, $18,000; 20 microscopes, $8,974; 
6 centrifuges, $3,636. 



Vote 15 Plant Protection 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



A* 



Salaries and Wages (1) 607,288 

Travelling Expenses (5) 95,000 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 1,500 

Postage (7) 1,500 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 5,500 

Office Stationery and Supplies (11) 25,000 

'Materials and Supplies (12) 4,400 

Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings and Works (14) 1,000 

Rental of Buildings (15) 2,500 

Acquisition of Equipment (16) 18,000 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17i 16,000 

Unemployment Insurance Contributions (21) 400 

Sundries (22) 940 



608.488 

89,800 

1,500 

1,500 

5,500 

25,000 

4,400 

1,000 

2,500 

22,000 

16,000 

400 

940 



607,907 

81,689 

850 

1,353 

5,472 

20,081 

4,387 

420 

1,413 

21,539 

13,163 

356 

418 



$ 779,028 $ 779,028 $ 759,054 



This vote was provided for expenditures in connection with the enforcement of the Destructive Insect and 
Pest Act and regulations made thereunder in respect of the import and export of plants and plant products and 
the eradication or control of foreign insect pests and plant diseases when infestation has taken place in 
Canada. 

Wages of labourers and casual employees amounted to $8,023. 
A Included the purchase of 11 cars at a net cost of $17,752. 



EXPERIMENTAL FARMS SERVICE 



Vote 16 Experimental Farms Service Administration 



Salaries (1) 

Travelling Expenses (5) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Publication of Reports and Other Material (9) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Materials and Supplies (12) 

Acquisition of Equipment (16) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Ekjuipment (17) 

Sundries (22) 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



146,525 

4,000 

500 

7,000 

6,500 

2,450 

1,700 

500 

500 



146,525 

4,000 

500 

7,000 

6,500 

2,450 

1.700 

500 

500 



134,829 

1,660 

420 

5,532 

6,500 

1,557 

1,620 

26 

485 



$ 169,675 $ 169,675 $ 152,632 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



A— 13 



Vote 17 Central Experimental Farm, including Research and Co-orJinafing DiTidoiu for die Experi* 
mental Farms Service — Operation and Maintenance 

Estimates Allotmenta Eapenditiirea 

Salaries and Wages (1) 1^1.669 1,553,559 1,552,853 

Professional Services (4) 1300 1.771 

Travelling Expenses (6) 75.000 75,000 72.587 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 8,730 8,730 5,166 

Postage (7) 86 85 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 2,995 2,995 1,890 

Publication of Reports and Other Material (9) 70,000 35.414 31.780 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 33,045 39,445 30,418 

Materials and Supplies .^,..^,.^..... (12) 155,600 130,600 119,461 

Feed for Livestock '■fi^,^l^J^., (12) 84.510 84,510 67.585 

Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings and Works... //'..^Tf;^'.';'; ;.. (14) 12,900 12353 

Rental of Land (16) 686 685 143 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 21326 27,726 27,682 

Sundries (22) 7.545 7.546 3.587 

IBK u I 1,980.994 $ 1.980,994 $ 1,936365 



Wages of labourers and casual employees amounted to $667,038. 

Educational leave at half pay was granted to the following employees under authority 'of P.C. 8/3600, 
August 13. 1948: D. B. Cann, C. G. Hickman, A. S. Johnson, E. S. Merritt, S. H. Nelson, F. J. Zillinsky. 

Revenues arising from ser\dces provided through the above expenditures amounted to $103,713 and included 
sale of produce, $72,610; sale of hve stock, $26,919; and rentals, $4,753. 



Votes 18 and 638 Central Experimental Farm inclading Research and CoH>rdinating Divisions for the 
Experimental Farms Service — Constmction or Acquisition of Buildings, Works, Land and New 
Equipment 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

Construction or Acquisition of Buildings and Works (13) 210350 

Small elevator for storage, grinding and mixing of feed.. 38.600 

Construction of Swine Housing Facilities 76,000 1.633 

Construction of Men's Washroom 63(K) 6.016 

Contract: (through Department of Public Works) John 

E. Shore, $5357; expendittires, $4,924, including hold- ' 

backs. $492. . 

Construction of Machine Shed 9,650 ^Ml> 

Expenditures on this project to date were $11J264. ", ''-'^';'^* 

Ck)ntract (1962-53) : (through Department of Public 

Works) A. E. Petersen Ltd.. $11,150; expenditures, 

$6,141; to date, $11,150 (final). 

Construction of Public Lavatories 32.000 28,693 

Contract: (through Department of Public Works) F. E. .yt «„;_„; ^vT** r\'«r 

Cummings Construction Co.. Ltd.. $28,750; expen- ' '^ ,woa.UaM .^ M 

ditures, $28,604, including holdbacks. $2,245. 

Road Repairs and Improvements 12.000 11.974 

Expenditures on this project to date were $12,119. '" ' 

Contract: Dibblee Construction Company Limited, $9,111; 

expenditures, $9,111 (final). 

Lines for Sewage and Drainage Water Separation 6.0(X) 

Conversion of Large Curing Bam to 2 Small dhiring 

Bams ^ I lKiafUMi«»«r«9 ilwfrt^ 9J200 7,953 

Contract: (through Department of Public Works) John ' ' ''"' j,.*i».^jA 

E. Shore. $8,163; expenditures, $7363. 

Completion of Extension to Warehouse 21,000 15.613 

Expenditures on this project to date were $23,686. "• ssaiMmH 1< ■ 

Contract (1962-53): (through Department of Public" 

Works) Sirotek Construction Ltd., $23,500 ; expenditures, . „ i v 

$15,520; to date, $23,500 (final). ' •' -'«'<^t'»v/, 

Addition to Dairy Building ^Ijny aiosit^MIWa'iiiiol . j-.l.OOO 



*fc=-^ PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART It 

•h^qitv^ 9iit "lol «fl«i»jvia wOHmAn^ .nib*ft^: Estimates 

Expenditures on this project to date were $253^04. 
"■- Contract (1951-52) (throuRh Department of Public 

Works) Doran Construction Co. Ltd., $252,255; expen- 
ditures. $1,000; to date. $252,255 (final). 

Projects under $5,000 

Total Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, 
^"^^' etc $10,860 

i^r,ikcq}x\s\i\on of Equipment (16) 97,200 



Allotments Expenditures 

^^ — ...T-r 



S 308,050 



1,200 




210JS60 


77.925 


97^00 


93.631 


$ 308,050 


$ 171,556 



A lacluded the purchase of 6 cars at a net cost of $10,842; 2 trucks at a net cost of $2,831; 4 tractors, $4,288; 
1 pasteurizer, $2,526 ; 1 shaper, $2,867 ; 2 test chambers, $7,226. 



Vote 19 Branch Experimental Farms, Sub-Stations and Illustration Stations — Operation and Maintenance 



Salaries and Wages •A^^v •Tf^^^^^,'• • ■ 

Allowances ."..../... 

Professional Services 

Travelling Expenses ^ . . . • - 

Freight, Express and Cartage .•ti•.^^'^... 

Postage 

Telephones and Telegrams 

Publication of Reports and Other Material.. 
OflBce Stationery, Supplies and Equipment.. 

Materials and Supplies 

Feed for Livestock 

Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings and Works. 

Rental of Land and Buildings 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment 

Light, Power and Water 

UnemplojTnent Insurance Contributions 

Sundries 





Estimates 


Allotments 


Expenditures 


(1) 


4,139,197 


4,153,197 


4,150,407 


(2) 


28,905 


28,905 


16,963 


(4) 




6,500 


6,320 


(6) 


160,000 


160,000 


145,666 


(6) 


50.500 


50,500 


36,642 


(7) 


15,765 


15,765 


10,060 


(8) 


21,671 


21,671 


15,695 


(9) 


98,200 


28,200 


26,288 


(11) 


76,990 


78,490 


78,404 


(12) 


488,516 


440,816 


432,651 


(12) 


195,065 


195,065 


173,078 


(14) 




62,000 


61,657 


(15) 


85,071 


85,071 


76,306 


(17) 


131,689 


150,989 


150,93& 


(19) 




13,500 


13,323 


(21) 




900 


873 


(22) 


78,840 


78,840 


37,207 


$ 5,570,409 


$ 5,570,409 


$ 6,432,487 



This vote was provided for expenditures in connection with the maintenance and operation of 29 branch 
farms and stations, 3 laboratories, 1 pilot fibre flax mill, 18 sub-stations and 230 illustration stations, the latter 
being located on privately owned farms throughout Canada, the owners of which have entered into co-operative 
agreements with the Department to carry on specified work under direction. 

Wages of labourers and casual employees amoimted to $1,832,562. 

Educational leave at half pay waa granted to the following employees under authority of P.C. 8/3600, 
August 13, 1948: R. R. Cairns, A. C. Carder, C. F. Everett, P. Gervais, J. Griesbrecht, A. A. Guitard, 
K. E. Lelacheur, R. C. McGinnis, A. McLean, W. N. McNaughton, G. Strachan, D. K. Taylor, S. A. Wells, 
D. B. Wilson. 

Revenues arising from services provided through the above expenditures amounted to $553,581 and 
included sale of produce, $340^43, sale of live stock, $131,849 and rentals, $73,046. 



Votes 20 and 639 Branch Experimental Farms, Sub-Stations and Illustration Stations — Construction or 
Acffuisition of Buildings, Works, Land and New Equipment 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

Construction or Acquisition of Buildings and Works (13) 471,160 

Newfoundland 
St. John'a— Projects under $5,000 2,660 1353 



wSK 



IM, 



rrr 



' DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 

.■*!?^~ - Estimates Allotments 

Nova Scotia 
Kentville — 

Water Main for Irrigation -31 -isbat; 3,875 

Construction of Poultry House 11,000 

Water Main for Fire Protection 7,000 

Nappan — . . i>JO,c« 

Dyke Reconstruction 6,600 

Replacement of Water Main 10,200 

Contract: R. K. Chappell, $9,780; expenditures, W,780 

(final). 
Projects xmder $5,000 1,700 

Prince Edward Idand 
Charlottetown — 

Purchase of Land 9300 

Road Surfacing 4,600 

Projects under $5,000 3,000 

New Brunswick 

Fredericton — 

Underdrainage 3,000 

Expenditures on this project to date were $12,496. 

Water Line and Hydrant 1,500 

Expenditures on this project to date were $16399. 

Projects under $5,000 4,000 

Alma— Projects under $5,000 3,250 

MacDonald's Comer— Projects under $5,000 1,600 

Quebec 

Ste. Anne de la Pocatiere — 

Purchase of Land ,,.. .<»^. • 7,500 

Projects under $5,000 ......f:.. 4300 

Lennoxville — 

Fencing and Ditching 4^)00 

Projects under $5,000 3300 

L'Assomption — 

Purchase of Land ,,,,,,,, 12300 

Projects under $5,000 1300 

Normandin — Projects imder $5,000 6,050 

Caplan— Projects under $5,000 rj«#<« , ih -'• 3,780 

Ontario 

Harrow — 

Completion of 3 Curing Bams 2,000 

Expenditures on this project to date were $8,598. 

Greenhouse 13,200 

Delhi- 
Greenhouse and Potting Shed 7,150 

Contract: Lord and Bumham Co. Limited, $6380; 
expenditures, $6386 (final). 

Projects under $5,000 1,700 

Woodslee— Projects under $5,000 3,250 

Kapuskasing — Projects imder $5,000 3,050 

Smithfield— 

Purchase of Land 17,100 

Projects under $5,000 4,900 

Manitoba 

Winnipeg— Projects under $5,000 3300 

Morden — 

Extension of Water Lines 6,000 

Expenditvu-es on this project to date were $27,184. 

Projects under $5,000 3,400 



A— 15 

Expenditures 



3373 

10,664 
6394 



6368 
9,780 



1,652 



9,799 
4338 
2,925 



2,997 

1300 

3.999 
3,250 
1399 



7300 
4,299 

3,999 
3,299 

12300 
1300 
6,048 
3,766 



1,999 
13,198 

7,149 



1,699 
3,248 
3,049 

17,055 
4,702 



3,300 
5,939 
3395 



Estimates Allotments E 


xpenditures 


• 




500 


356 


65,600 
2,500 


64,000 


25,000 
3,000 


09 
2,931 


6,000 


4,048 


5,900 


6^5 
4,771 


1,000 


617 


2,800 


2,786 


8,000 


7,992 



A— 16 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 



Saskatcheuxm 

Saskatoon — Projects under $5,000 

Indian Head — 

Purchase of Patterson Property 

Projects under $5,000 

Regina — 

Boarding House .,°f'.[« • . . . . 

Projects under $5,000 

Melfort— 

Completion of Well and Electric Pump 

Expenditures on this project to date were $10,246. 

Projects under $6,000 

Sutherland — ^Projects under $5,000 

Swift Current — 

Completion of Sewage Disposal System 

Expenditures on this project to date were $36,563. 

Completion of Major Repairs to Roads 

Expenditures on this project to date were $9,885. 
Remodelling Engineering Building 

Alberta 

Lethbridge — 

Completion of Greenhouse 6,600 6,552 

Expenditures on this project to date were $41,481. 

Poultry Brooder House 7,500 7,500 

Projects under $5,000 10,800 10,734 

Lacombe — 
Completion of Field Crops Drying, Storage and Thresh- 
ing Shed 2,000 1,945 

Expenditures on this project to date were $18,437. 

Projects under $5,000 1,500 1,500 

Manyberries — 

Repairs to Fences and Corrals 5,000 4,874 

Projects under $5,000 7,450 7,444 

Beaver lodge— Projects under $5,000 5,000 4,982 

Fort Vermilion— Projects under $5,000 6,000 5,937 

Vauxhall — Removal and Installation of Buildings 20,350 20^65 

British Columbia 

Summerland — 

Fire Protection Reservoir 9,650 9,613 

Contract: Canadian Johns-Manville Co. Limited, $6,117; 
expenditures, $6,117 (final). 

Boiler and Oil Furnace 5,720 5,720 

Contract: Vancouver Iron Works, Ltd., $5,200; expen- 
ditures, $5,200 (final). 

Projects under $5,000 8,940 8,907 

Agassiz — 

Completion of Oflfice and Bunkhouse 1,500 1,499 

Expenditures on this project to date were $5,560. 

*" Fireproof Building for Forage Crop Sample Drier 5,000 4,949 

Projects under $5,000 1,700 1,699 

Saanichton — 

Completion of Road Surfacing 3,700 3,700 

Expenditures on this project to date were $4,699. 

Purchase of Land 20,000 10,033 

Developing Butler Property 6,000 3,194 

.^.,. Projects under $6,000 4,600 4,599 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



Estimates 



British Columbia — Concluded 

Prince George — 

Completion of "Water Supply and Sewage Sjrstem 

Expenditures on this project to date were $41,102. 

Contract (1952-53): Yorston Construction Co., Ltd., 
$21,712; expenditures, $4,747; to date, $21,712 (final). 

Projects under $5,000 

Smithers — Projects under $5,0(X) 

Kamloops — Projects under $5,(X)0 

Northwest Territories 
Fort Simpson — ^Projects under $5,000 

Yukon Territory 
Whitehorse — ^Projects under $5,000 

General 

Irrigation Sub-Stations — Saskatchewan 

Total Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, 
etc 

Acquisition of Equipment (16) 



471^60 
486,100 



A— 17 

Allotments Expenditures 



5,500 



2,000 



1.000 



roo 



5,019 



1,000 


1,000 


4350 


4342 


8,900 


7,742 



1,999 



981 



47U60 4i9jS60 

486,100 460.111 



$ 957,260 $ 957,260 $ 880,06*. 



A Included the purchase of 9 cars at a net cost of $15,091; 21 trucks at a net cost of $39^26; 1 ranch wagon 
at a net cost of $2^67; 51 tractors, $56,027; 2 combines, $6,595; 3 swathers. $3,413; 1 sugar beet harvester. 
$2,774; 17 loaders, $6,821; 1 trencher, $2,485; 2 compressors, $6304; 1 generating set, $2,118; 2 pasteurizers, 
$2,812; 3 spectrophotometers, $5,452; 2 portable irrigation systems, $5,222. >. 






A— 18 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 



3 


'=2 


■4-> 


"? 


TJ 


rJ, 


C 


s 


S, 


OS 


X 




W 





^ 



o 

(0 

0: 

E 
z 

X 

a 

Q 
Z 

■< 

OQ 
H 
S 
Z 

> 

O 

f< 
Z 

H 

QQ 

H 

>• 

1: 



04 

o 

o 



^ Q 



g005 -^N 
OS CO OS OS 
CO t^ ^ MQC 



# # 
W* 050050 
Ot>.(N t^-^O 

t^ »-H OS OS OS i-H 



lOeoQOto^ 

■^OSWCVI CD 

osos '-1 CO >-i 



(N(NQ00CO 



>CDCOO0t^-^'^O«00 
>C^OS'*ilOOSt~-.CDCO 
IIOCOM-^OOOOIOCO 



S 



t^-1 00 



t-* CO t^ »c OS -^ oscot^QO-* eo-*cot--.os 

COt^OSOsC^cO OSOOOOOW I>cOOC4'^ t^OSCONCC'-it^eO?! 






rt< C* Tt* CO -^ 

oooeo>oco 

(N r-l 



cxjcDioosio^imc^ 

■<*Ncoroc^coosc<»o 



o 



lO CO t^ 
t^ CO-H 



coo <N CO O(N00C000O 

OS -H ma ■<*< CO 01 -H lo CO 

ClCl t^O CC iC CS OS -H t^ 



CO CO CO OS ec 
OS o OS Tt< Tt< 



O >-• CO OS lO CO lOO »0 ■^ ^ OS CO t» 
l^TfCOOSOO CN| CO -* N CO t^ iCl CD CO 
iOi-iC^(Nt}< t^ -^ CO CO 00 O CO 00 OS 



OS"* wo 



§8g 



oso-^ ooeooocot^coO'* 
00-^eo 10 Tf ^ TjH CO CO O kO «5 

1—1 >-l N <-H r-< p-t >* 



CO ^ CO t^os 
t>-N coo 



s 



00 CM 

t^oo 
Mos 



CO OS i^ OS r^ ■«*" 

eo Tf — I ^ ic c< 

CM C0 05C0 rf t^ 



s^; 



I CO CO CO 00 
. l00»O'*M 
CO 00 t^ CM CO 



^ Q 



CO i>- eoco -Hco 

CM t^- »Ot^ -^ 10 

CO ^H rH t^ CO 00 



coco 
CO 00 

0"5 



COCDOSCO-^OS CMQOOCOCO 
COiO-^t^OCO kOOCOt^O 

cooooooor^ ■* 00 CM ■*! Tfi 



^ r-H CO 

00 -^Q 

00 Tj<0 



10 CO 



CM CO CO '*' rf Tt< lO •* -^ CO lO 

t^ocoic-^co r^— <osr-)t^ 
lor^t^i^co-^ t^osost>t^ 



iC >-H CO 
OS^OO 
COCM t 



^o»o 
r^ •f o 

OCM Tt< 



000 CM 
t^CM OS 

■*ooo 



CO CO —I N r-t 



^ Tf ^ rt ^t^t>. 

-H ,-( 10 t^ CM t^ ^ 

"H CO 10 CM CD OS -^ 

Ti<~ioooco"oo o 



O t^ CO ■«*' «0 »0 OS 
OS 10 CO CO O --^ 00 
■* t^ CM 00 "5 00 00 

CO -^ 10 CD J> CO -^ 
1-t rH CM 



a 



H 

OQ sS 

> 

o 



e 

o 

-2 a-oT: g sy^ 



o -Ta 



c C X I '^ 



5:^ « • 

43 •-« 



s 

03 
M 

c 
-5 



PQ 



o 



n 

SCQ 



^ 






OZ ^ 



c 

•c 

Oh 



as 

3 



i 



131 



;§ 



c'2 

c fa 



■e « 

X- o3 

OhPQ 






00 ij 

»<►? 

^^ 00 

a, oj 
, c a> a> 

"Sec 

« c c 

CQt-Ht-i 



O^lsH t> 3 S ? 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



A— 19 



« • « 

eo<ONOC<oo 
r*ic c; o o -vc^ 



0-< — -<iOU5CS 
CM N <N -< O Ci JC 

CC O 00 1-1 »o ■* Ol 






MOO t^ -HO-* 

iO CM cs — • -^ -^ e« 

t^ 00 TT t^ -n- -H CM 



CM •* Tf Tf o r^ CM 
CM C2 re CM t^ GO 00 

»o 00 ro O w lO 05 



o eo OCM 

CO •-• -^ -H 

OS —t eo« 



00 r- cc r^ t^ o o 

lOCM^i-i 



CM »H »0 1^ 
CO M t^CJ 

CO 



OrOCMOOfO 

oo;o — 1 — "T< 
»ooot>.eMO 



o-^oot^-^ 

-<0-^ 'T 00 



OO-^iCOOS 
CMCMO"3<0 

t^ c; »o ■* '^ 

-^ t^'>^CM— 1 



t^QiOCMt^ 

00Q0»O 35 00 

eo'^ocMCS 



rt o •^ -^ «o 

-<-<*"»O00-^ 



5 O eS 






CM >0 CO N «0 CM «0 

o — lo — 1 ro C5 --< 

CM iO"CiCMOCM 



»0 05 

OOO 

ec<© 



■^ c; w* o 00 00 

r-i CM 00 O O O CO 
CM ^^ »-i 



CO -tOi 
1-1 CO 



• * • • 
«D 00 -^ o ;s oo r^ 

•V 'T O 00 -^ t^ O 

o -o — 1 o -^ ;o 



t>.co 

00 
CM 



N-H»o^t^Oro CM 00 
CO —• 35 CO :o t>r ^ ^ 



•"I M 



r>. t* C5 C5 « CM CO 00 00 i^eo 

»0 « CM 00 00 -T -H 00 •^ GO 

CMOS5oot>-r^ —■ o w 



Tl 


0) 




C 


ji 




S3 






^~X! 




O 


3 






s 




a 








S 




S 


<ii 


o 


b 


S 


:g: 


^ 


ai 


o 












3 


2 


2 




-o 


3 

n 


^ 






hJ 


s. 


o" 


c 

0) 


?^ 




s 










S 


as 

a 


O 
1 


iii 


Q 


H 






§ 






^ 







.2 



o3 92 « 






o ° s^ J • s «s-n £ 
~ ^-e c >0^ S S c 

_g _ « S si-r; 



oj as — 

OOc-t3-i-3 

PQ P^ CC OQ ;x ^ OQ 
'-S 

•c 



i 



2 S 

e ti on fc? ® 



CtCM 

CO CM 



OS 


■* P 


Tt" 




lO 


50 


CM 


CO 




t^ 


CO 


iO 


CD 


SI 



o 



3 



Si 
.2 o 

CCt-i 





C3 
O 


S : 




*■§ 


•^ • 




^ 


J : 


^ 


GO 


02 • 


o 


c 


J2 . 


£ 


-i 


^ : 


s 


< 


B~ : 


-^ 






o 




^ 03 


2 
1 






51 




fe^ 


c^ 


5o 


' v^ 


s 

o 


i^ 


W^ 




s-^ 




c 


J3^ 


£; S 


o-o 


CO 

? 




|§ 


3 


WC 


« 








"< 






C 


«ot^ 


00 050 


1-^ ^^ 


.-If-. CM 


Pi 


2 




^ 


o 




M 


> 





A— 20 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART II 



PRODUCTION SERVICE 
Vote 21 Production Service Administration 

Salaries (1) 

Travelling Expenses (6) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Materials and Supplies (12) 

Sundries (22) 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



62.007 
6,600 


62,007 
6,600 


67301 
2.109 


26 

275 

1,600 

100 

100 


26 

275 

1,600 

100 

100 


21 

e2 

487 
9 



S 69.607 S 69.607 $ 60.486 



Vote 22 Animal Pathology — Operation and Maintenance 



Salaries and Wages (1) 

Travelling Expenses (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Publication of Reports and Bulletins (9) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Materials and Supplies (12) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings and Works (14) 

Rental of Land and Buildings (15) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 

Light, Power and Water (19) 

Unemployment Insurance CJontributions (21) 

Sundries (22) 



This vote was provided for expenditures in connection with research and experimental studies of animal 
and poultry diseases, related investigations and laboratory diagnoses, and the manufacture of relevant biological 
products. 

Wages of labourers and casual employees amounted to $85,984. 

Educational leave at half pay was granted to R. J. Avery under authority of P.C. 8/3600, August 13. 1948. 

Revenues arising from services provided through the above expenditures amounted to $7,306 and included 
sale of live stock. $6,962. 



Estimates 


Allotments E 


Expenditures 


1 368,999 


368,999 


369.938 


13.700 


13,700 


11,436 


1 4,170 


4,070 


3,539 


1 1.100 


1,100 


830 


) 1,460 


1.550 


1,463 


1 3,000 


3,000 


1,568 


1 7,700 


7,700 


5,662 


70,100 


66,600 


65,932 


1 7,625 


12,075 


10,730 


4,760 


3350 


3350 


1 3,460 


3.450 


3,429 


1 1.900 


1.360 


1,337 


> 500 


600 


411 


1 1,356 


1365 


1323 


$ 489,799 


$ 489,799 : 


% 471,951 



Votes 23 and 640 Animal Patholo^ — Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, Works, Land and New 
Equipment 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

Construction or Acquisition of Buildings and Works (13) 74,500 

Sackville, N3.— Projects under $5,000 4300 4,790 

Hull, Que.— 

Construction of Storage Building 4,594 4,593 

Incinerator, Postmortem Building, Roothouse and 

Poultry Building 8,206 8,046 

Projects under $6,000 1.200 1,163 

Lethbridge, Alta. — 

Virus Unit Laboratory 22,000 1,516 

Officer's Residence 13,000 11,119 

Contract: Lethbridge Woodworking Co., $10,879; ex- 
penditures, $10379 (final). 
Projects under $5,000 3,500 990 



I 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 

Estimates 

Vancouver, B.C. — 

Animal Quarters 

Expenditures on this project to date were $20,100. 
Contract (1952-53): University of British Columbia, 
$20,068; expenditures, $13,068; to date, $20,068 (final). 

Projects imder $5.(X)0 

Total Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, 
etc 7im> 

Acquisition of Equipment 13,750 



A— 21 

Allotments Expenditures 



13,100 

3,600 

74/)00 
14,250 



13,100 

2,504 
13,990 



88,250 



88,250 



61,813 



A Included the purchase of 1 car at a net cost of $1,730; 1 truck at a net cost of $1,887. 



Vote 24 Health of Animals — Administration of Animal Contagions Diseases Act, and Meat and Canned 
Foods Act 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

Salaries and Wages 3371,272 3,965,272 3,965,272 

Allotted from Vote 119, Salaries, etc 80,000 80,000 64,449 

(1) S^l^g 4/)46JS72 4fi29,721 

Professional Ser\'ices, including Legal Fees (4) 2,000 775 381 

Travelling and Removal Expenses (5) 495,000 475.000 449,956 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 7,000 8.500 8,023 

Postage (7) 12,000 12,000 11,933 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 22,000 29,000 28,939 

Pubhcation of Reports and Other Material (9) 6,500 6,500 3,746 

Office Stationery, Supphes and Equipment (11) 58,500 68,500 49^75 

Materials and Supplies (12) 170,000 123,727 120,287 

Vaccine for control of Brucellosis (12) 100,000 120,000 117,051 

Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, Works and Land. (13) 152,900 

Saint John. N.B.— 

Animal Quarantine Bam 1357 1357 

Fumigation Building .48375 48,275 

Expenditures on this project to date were $132,655. 
Contract (1952-53): (through Department of Public 
Works) Caldwell Construction Co. Ltd., $126,222; 
expenditures, $45,675; to date, $126,222 (final). 
Architect's fees: H. C. Mott, Saint John, NJB., $2,600; 
to date. $6311. 

Levis, Que. — Office and Residence Building 39301 39300 

Expenditures on this project to date were $39307. 
Contract: (through D^epartment of Public Works) L. P. 
Gagnon, $34,948; expenditures. $34,948 (final). 

North Portal. Sask.— Residence 21,290 21,289 

Expenditures on this project to date were $21374. 

Contract: (through Department of Public Works) Stead 

Construction Co., $20,003; expenditures, $20,003 (final). 

. Total Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, 

etc 162fi00 llOfitS llOJSte 

Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings and Works (14) 11,400 5,150 4301^ 

Rental of Land, Buildings and Structures (15) 3,500 3,500 1396 

A Acquisition of Equipment (16) 24,000 18375 15,907 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 26,000 23,500 22343 

Light, Power and Water ^^,y,^. (19) 1,500 1.625 1,584 

Unemployment Insurance Contributions (21) 800 1,125 992 

B Sundries (22) 38,490 39,990 38,080 



$ 5,082362 $ 5,082362 $ 5,015,743 



A— 22 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART II 



This vote was provided for «tpenditures in connection with the administrayon of (a) the Animal 
Contagious Diseases Act, and regulations made thereunder to protect Canadian live stock from foreign animal 
diseases and to eradicate or control such diseases when contracted in Canada; (b) the Meat and Canned 
Foods Act, and regulations thereunder governing the inspection of meats at packing plants. 

Wages of labourers and casual employees amounted to $96,734. 
A Included the purchase of 8 cars at a net cost of $12208: intercommunication system, $2,650. 

B Included the following expenditures: analysts' fees — Ontario Veterinary College, Guelph, Ont., $3,653; 

J. Wyllie, Kingston, Ont., $1,242. The balance of this expenditure consisted mainly of laundry charges of 

meat inspectors and laboratory workers. 
Revenues arising from services provided through the above expenditures amounted to $12,131, and included 
transportation allowances received from the provinces under agreements in respect of bovine tuberculosis 
tests, $7,636. 



Vote 25 Health of Animals — Compensation for animals slaughtered, including com- 
pensation for eggs destroyed from infected premises under terms and conditions 
approved by the Governor in Council 



641,200 



Expenditures r^'.'V'.'l (20) $ 360,183 



The Animal Contagious Diseases Act, c. 9, R.S. as amended, empowers the Minister to authorize the 
slaughtering of animals suffering from infectious or contagious disease, or those suspected of being so infected 
and those which are or have been in contact or close proximity to such animals, and to pay such compensation 
as he may determine, not to exceed values stated in the Act for grade and pure bred animals. The Act 
also provides for additional compensation to be paid in respect of carcasses of animals slaughtered for the 
reason that they were affected with bovine tuberculosis. This additional compensation is to be the average 
value the carcasses would have had if the sale had been lawful at time of slaughter, such average value to be 
determined by the Minister. Regulations under the Act further provide for the payment of compensation 
for poultry and eggs destroyed for the reason that they were infected with Newcastle Disease or fowl 
typhoid. 

The following is a distribution of expenditures by provinces: 

Additional 
Bovine Compensation Newcastle Hog Fowl 

Province Tuberculosis (Carcasses) Disease Cholera Typhoid Total 

Newfoundland 570 570 

Nova Scotia 680 125 805 

Prince Edward Island 380 380 

New Brunswick 894 62 956 

Quebec 27,461 3,353 8,185 38,999 

Ontario 71,347 13,688 382 93.245 19,936 198,599 

Manitoba 41,304 8,138 1,979 51,422 

Saskatchewan 18,501 1,720 21,059 41,280 

Alberta 7,046 3,821 '>ftfrfH*^f? 8,233 19,101 

British Columbia 2,970 590 4,508 8,068 

$171,153 $ 31,437 $ 382 $ 93,245 $ 63,965 $360,183 



Votes 641 and 547 Health of Animals — ^To provide for the payment of compensation to owners of 
animals or poultry affected with diseases coming under the operation of the Animal Contagious 
Diseases Act, which have died or have been slaughtered under circumstances unprovided for under the 
above Act and Regulations thereunder, in the amounts detailed in the Estimates, and to owners of 
Canadian cattle which strayed across the International Boundary into the United States and were 
destroyed by United States officials in accordance with the provisions of Section 306 (a) of the United 
States Tariff Act of 1930, during the time that Canada was listed by the United States Government as 
a country where Foot and Mouth Disease existed, each individual claim to be subject to the approval 
of the Governor in Council 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



To provide for the pajrmeiit of compensation to the owner for turkeys 

which died during the period that the premises were under quarantine 

for fowl typhoid under circumstances not provided for in the Animal 

Contagious Diseases Act and Regulations thereunder as follows: 

W. H. Lefurgey, Rouleau, Sask 

To provide for payment of compensation to owners for mink pelts, horse 
meat, horse hides and beef hides taken from animals which had died 
from Anthrax or were contaminated and ordered destroyed under 
supervision imder circumstances not provided for in the Animal Con- 
tagious Diseases Act and Regulations thereunder, as follows: 

Harvey Elson, Uxbridge, Ont ,iv, 

Wm. J. Foote, Newmarket, Ont .L'. 

Elmore Pickett, Uxbridge, Ont 

Lemuel Pickett, Uxbridge, Ont 



To provide for the payment of compensation to owners of Canadian 
cattle which strayed across the United States — Canada Boundary 
during the existence of the United States foot and mouth disease 
embargo and were slaughtered on order of United States officials; 
payment of each individual claim to be subject to the approval of the 
Governor in Council 



A— 23 

Estimates Expenditures 



4,083 



309 
149 
496 
494 



1,448 



8,500 



4,082 



308 
149 
496 
493 



1,446 



5,583 



To provide for the pajnnent of compensation to owners of diseased 
animals which died or were slaughtered under circumstances unpro- 
vided for under the Animal Contagious Diseases Act and Regulations, 

as follows: S 

Laurent Authier, Riviere Heva, Que 33 35 

Germain Beland, Ste. Jeanne d'Arc, Que 30 30 

Bernard Brais, Iberville, Que 134 134 

Alcide Laflamme, R-2, Stanstead, Que 92 92 

Robert St. Pierre, Lislet, Que 70 70 

Rudulph Denzutter, Ayhner, Ont 88 88 

R. S. Sennett, Queensville, Ont 103 103 

Charles Davey, Boggy Creek, Man 105 105 

Richard May, Cremona, AlU 183 183 

838 838 

Total Compensation for Animals (20) $ 14,869 $ 11,951 

A Payments were as follows: Adhemar Dundurand, St. Armand, Que., $100; Leonidas Duquette, Stanhope, 

Que., $750; Albert Theroux, East Hereford, Que., $1,690; Paul Jensen, Deloraine, Man., $845; Geo. Miller, 
North Portal, Sask., $80; J. C. Wanner, Outram, Sask., $170; Ailiston Bros., Cawston, BC, $184; S. P. 
Harpur, Rock Creek, B.C., $664; Val E. Haynes, Oliver, B.C., $212; Nick PetruzelH, Cawston, BXD., $687; 
E. A. Smith, Rossland. B.C.. $196. 



Vote 26 Live Stock and Ponltry „,. ..„.,.,,,,-,,, .. ,^5.„T«t-. i 

o«i^l«j«aMk/. Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

Salaries and Wages (1) 930,348 931,848 930,742 

Professional Services ^iv.iVi. (4) 1,000 1,000 520 

Travelling and Removal Expenses (5) 191,700 191,700 176,740 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 27,500 27,500 20,446 

Postage (7) 4,500 4,500 4,449 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 6,500 7,500 6,904 

PubUcation of Reports and Other Material (9) 46,000 44,500 12,106 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 35,500 35,500 29,868 

Rental of Tabulating Equipment (11) 18,000 18,000 16,106 

Materials and Supplies (12) 17.000 17,000 . , 12,995 



A— 24 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 19S3-S4: PART II 



Estimates Mlotments Expenditures 



A 
B 

C 
D 



Construction or Acquisition of Buildings and Works (13) 

Nappan, N5. — Advanced Registry Station 

Contract: W. R. McLaughlin, Limited, $31,688; expen- 
ditures, $29,051, including holdbacks, $1,584. 
Architect's fees: J. S. Roy, Monet on, N.B., $733. 

St. Hyacinthe, Que. — Advanced Registry Station 

Total Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, 
etc 

Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings and Works (14) 

Rental of Land and Buildings (16) 

Acquisition of Equipment (16) 

Purchase of Live Stock (16) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 

Premiums on Purebred Sires (20) 

Contributions to Live Stock Improvement Associations. . . (20) 

Unemployment Insurance Contributions (21) 

Sundries (22) 



125,000 



126,000 



50,000 



45,000 

95J000 



29,911 



29^11 



1 5,000 


5,500 


4,993 


1,108 


1,108 


852 


1 16,000 


16,000 


9,950 


1 95,000 


125,000 


123,068 


1 10,800 


10,800 


7,446 


55,000 


55,000 


45,536 


) 35,000 


35,000 


27,513 


1 50 


50 


35 


4,035 


2,535 


1,459 


$ 1,625,041 


$ 1,625,041 


$ 1,461,650 



This vote was provided for expenditures in connection with the administration of (a) the Live Stock 
Pedigree Act, (6) the hatchery approval section of the Live Stock and Live Stock Products Act, (c) record 
of performance service for dairy cattle and poultry, (d) sire assistance policies, and (e) boys' and girls' club 
work policies. 

A Expenditures from this allotment included the purchase of 4 cars at a net cost of $6,726, and an amount 

of $1,531 for the purchase of hog scales for resale to hog producers at cost. Proceeds from sales during 

the current fiscal year amounting to $1,342 were credited to the allotment. At the close of the fiscal year, 

102 scales, valued at $1,616, were on hand. 

B Represents payments for the purchase of hve stock and expenses of distribution under the Sire Loan 

Policy (bulls, $114,980; boars, $4,244; rams, $868; stallions, $2,975). 
C Premiums to owners of pure bred stallions, $32,879 (Nova Scotia, $353; Prince Edward Island, $311; 
New Brunswick, $234; Quebec, $20,859; Ontario, $11,022; Saskatchewan, $100). These premium payments, 
which are shared jointly with the provinces according to a schedule for each province prepared by a 
Federal-Provincial Board, are based on the class of stallion and the number of mares left in foal. The 
amounts shown represent the Federal Government's share. 

Ram Premium Policy, $6,119 (Newfoundland, $230; Nova Scotia, $765; Prince Edward Island, $291; 
Quebec, $1,700; Ontario, $476; Manitoba, $1,485; Saskatchewan, $1,024; Alberta, $147). 
Boar Policy, $5,688 (Newfoundland, $12; Manitoba, $2,555; Saskatchewan, $3,121). 
Bull Policy, (Newfoundland, $850). 
D Consists of the following groups of payments: 

Grants to Horse Breeding Stations, $2,574. To be ehgible for the grant of $250 per stallion, a proprietor 
must own or control three or more stallions which must serve an average of 25 mares. 

Boys' and Girls' Club Work (prize money payments, etc., shared jointly with the provinces), $22,499 — 
Cattle Clubs, $20,378; Swine, Sheep, and Poultry Clubs, $2,120. 
Sheep Fairs, Bacon Shows, Foal Clubs, etc., $2,440. 

Many other departmental live stock policies entail payments in the nature of grants to clubs and the 
absorption of losses in free or partially free distribution of live stock. All are made on Ministerial 
authority from this allotment. 
Revenues arising from services provided through the above expenditures amounted to $119,058 and included 
record of performance fees, $66,604 and sale of live stock, $42,822. 



Vote 27 Plant Products — Seeds, Feeds, Fertilizers, Insecticides and Fungicides Control, including Grant 
of $40,000 to Canadian Seed Growers' Association 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

Salaries and Wages (1) 1,058,854 1,041,854 1,040,856 

Allowances (2) 740 

A Professional and Special Services (4) 25,000 25,000 23,545 

Travelling and Removal Expenses (5) 97,000 115,000 108,281 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 5,500 5,500 3,921 

Postage (7) 5.500 6.500 5,309 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 5,500 7,740 7„079 

Publication of Reports and Other Material (9) 7,400 7,400 679 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 36,000 35,000 20^75 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



A— 25 



Estimates 


Allotments 


Expenditures 


) 33,000 


31.500 


22311 


1 2,000 


1.700 


377 


1 44,000 


43,000 


36,559 


25.000 


25,000 


18,864 


) 600 


900 


89S 


1 40.000 


40,000 


40.000 


1 6,000 


6.000 


5,863 


) 200 


200 


108 


1 3,790 


3,790 


2,285 


$ 1,395,084 


$ 1395,084 


S 1,337,718 



Materials and Supplies (12) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings and Works (14) 

B Acquisition of Equipment (16) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 

Light, Power and Water (19) 

Grant to Canadian Seed Growers' Association (20) 

C Prizes, Bonuses and Premiums (20) 

Unemployment Insurance Contributions (21) 

Sundries (22) 



This vote was provided for expenditures of the Plants Products Division which administers the Acts respect- 
ing seeds, feeding stuffs, fertilizers, pest control products, hay and straw, flax fibres and binder twine, and carries 
out policies for the improvement and distribution of these products. This Division also administers the Freight 
and Lime Assistance policies. 

Educational leave at half pay was granted to G. D. Ritchie under authority of P.C. 8/3600, August 13, 
1948. 
A Analysts' fees of $500 or over were paid to: Elphege Bois, Quebec, $1,799; J. T. Donald <fe Co. Limited, 

Montreal, $3,268; G. S. Eldridge & Co. Ltd., Vancouver, $2,700; Howard Agricultural Laboratories, Toronto, 

$1,677; Michael A. Pineau, Ste. Anne de la Pocatiere, Que., $2,401; The Rankin Co. Ltd.. Montreal, $1,831; 

L. Joslyn Rogers, Toronto, $1,363; The University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon, Sask., $1,931; George R. 

Smith, Truro, N5., $3,907; Wood Laboratory, Vancouver, $2,228. 
B Included the purchase of 5 cars at a net cost of $8^34; seed cleaning equipment, $12,646; germination 

tanks, $2,669. 
C Payments, which are equal to those made by the respective provinces, were made to Grain, Potato and 

Seed Clubs (Nova Scotia, $50; New Brunswick, $105; Ontario, $2310; Manitoba, $991; Alberta, $1310; 

British Columbia, $94). 
Revenues arising from services provided through the above expenditures amounted to $186377 and included 
inspection fees, $135,868, and registration -licence fees, $48,698. 



Votes 28 and 548 To provide for Grants to Fairs and Exhibitions in accordance with the 
regulations established by Order in Council of December 22, 1952, P.C. 4602; for payments 
on account of agreements in force on December 22, 1952, with Exhibition Associations 
covering the construction of buildings and other major undertakings; and for a grant of 
$50,000 to the Royal Agricultural Winter Fair, Toronto, and Freight Assistance on Livestock 
Shipments thereto and to authorize grants to the Exhibitions as detailed in the Estimates. . . 

Vote 642 To authorize payments on account of agreements to be entered into with the 
approval of the Governor in Council with the Fairs and Exhibitions detailed in the Estimates, 
such payments to be charged to Vote 28, Main Estimates 1953-54. 



A Grants to Class "A" and Class '"B" Fairs 

Prince Edward County Agricultural Society Exhibition, 

Picton, Ont 

Ridgetown District Agricultural Society Exhibition, Ridge- 
town, Ont 

Total Class "A" and Class "B" Fairs 

A Grants to Winter and Spring Fairs: 

Maritime Provinces 
Maritime Winter Fair, Amherst, N5 

Quebec 
Great Eastern Winter Fair, Sherbrooke 

Ontario 

Royal Agricultural Winter Fair, Toronto 

Ottawa Winter Fair, Ottawa 



776,623 





Allotments 


' 




$ 776,624 


Estimates 


Expenditures 


242300 


206,600 


159,259 


900 


900 




2300 

245,700 


2,500 
210,000 


1,907 
161466 

) 
I 



5300 



5,000 



50,000 
5,000 



5300 



5,000 



50,000 
5,000 



5,500 



5,000 



50.000 
5.000 



Ar^M 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART II 

Estimates .^llotmeiits Expenditures 



Manitoba 
Manitoba Winter Fair, Brandon .. 

Saskatchewan 

Regina Winter Fair, Regina 

Saskatoon Winter Fair, Saskatoon , 

Alberta 

Calgary Winter Fair, Calgary 

Edmonton Winter Fair, Edmonton 



Nfld. 



B 



A 
C 



Special 

Provincial Cattle Show, Fredericton, NJB 

Newfoundland Exhibition Association, St. John's. 

Oeneral 

Freight on Live Stock Shipments to Royal Agricultural 

Winter Fair, Toronto 

Total Grants — Winter and Spring Fairs 

Building Grants — 
Grants in aid of Agricultural Exhibition Associations in 
Construction of Buildings and other major undertakings 
Grants in aid of Agricultural Exhibition Associations: 
Charlottetown Driving Park and Provincial Exhibition 

Association, Charlottetown, P.E.I 

Central Nova Scotia Exhibition, Truro, N.S 

Elmira and Woolwich AgricultAiral Society, Elmira, 

Ont 

Pacific National Exhibition, Vancouver, B.C 

Chilliwack Agricultural Association, Ohilliwack, B.C 

Total Building Grants 



5,000 5,000 4,311 



5,000 5,000 3,865 

5,000 5,000 4,033 



5,000 5,000 4,500 

5,000 5,000 5,000 



10,000 10,000 9,058 

10.000 10.000 2.745 



27,000 32,700 30,367 

187^00 143^00 m;S81 



393,423 f 403,919 



2,132 
423,424 "I 50 



393^4 1,23^4 406,109 

(20) $ 776,624 $ 776,624 $ 696,650 



A Payments of these grants are for the purpose of assisting agricultural exhibitions and fairs and are based 
on regulations approved by P.C. 2294 and P.C. 2295 dated June 6, 1947, as amended by P.C. 4602, December 22, 
1952. 

B The Federal Government pays 75 per cent of freight charges on carload shipments of live stock made by 

the Provinces to the Royal Agricultural Winter Fair for exhibition purposes. 
C Details of expenditures were as follows: 



Newfoundland 
Newfoimdland Exhibition Association, St. John's 



Hants Coimty Exhibition, Windsor 



Nova Scotia 



'■''■>■ m^¥:' 



10,000 



6,333 



Quebec 



Canada's Great Eastern Exhibition, Sherbrooke 10.000 

La Societe d'Agriculture du Comte de Missisquoi, Bedford 10,000 

L'Exposition Regionale de Quebec, Montmagny 2,621 

Quebec Provincial Exhibition, Quebec 20,000 

Ontario 

Barrie Agricultural Society, Barrie 20,000 

The Belleville Agricultural Society, Belleville 20,000 

Canadian Lakehead Exhibition, Fort William 10,000 

Dresden Agricultural Society, Dresden 20,000 

But Peterborough Agricultural Society, Norwood 17,465 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



A— 27 



Ontario — Concluded 

Elmira and Woolwich Agricultural Society, Elmira 20,000 

Erin Agricultural Society, Erin 20.000 

Kingston and District Agricultural Society, Kingston 15,000 

Norfolk County Agricultural Society, Simcoe •..■.....; 20,000 

North Wentworth Agricultural Society, Rockton ...••■ TUyvfv. 6,160 

Nottawasaga Agricultural Society and Great Northern Exhibition, Collingwood 322 

Ottawa Winter Fair, Ottawa ..it.i— 15,000 

Owen Sound Agricultural Society, Owen Sound ,♦ 19,973 

Strathroy Agricultural Society, Strathroy 20,000 

Teeswater Agricultural Society, Teeswater 2,424 

Western Fair, London 20,000 

Manitoba 

Dauphin Agricultural Society, Dauphin .yqiyfWi.i.i.mii*a»t-,i.W!... 10,000 

Provincial Exhibition, Brandon '. 20,000 

Saskatchevoan 

Moose Jaw Exhibition Company, Moose Jaw 9,898 

The Prince Albert Agricultural Society, Prince Albert 3,656 

Regina Winter Fair, Regina 10,000 

Saskatoon Winter Fair, Saskatoon 10,000 

Yorkton Agricultural and Industrial Exhibition, Yorkton .-i^i ■. .^9 5,064 

Alberta 

Edmonton Exhibition Association, Edmonton «»uuelL.»U.jL.iI.^«««;<i:i.Jk..«..4>^. 10,000 

British Columbia 

Pacific National Exhibition, Vancouver 20,000 



$403,919 



^safcor«<9 yidsCI 



Vote 29 Grants to Agricultural Organizations, as detailed in the Estimates 

Canadian Council on 4-H Clubs 

Advanced Registry Board for Dairy Bulb 

Canadian National Live Stock Records 

Advanced Registry Board for Swine 

Canadian Hunter, Saddle and Light Hocg^ Improvement Society 

British Columbia Beef Cattle Growers' Association ...,,...,.. 



Estimates Expenditures 



10,000 

4,500 

25,000 

30,000 

5,000 

900 



10,000 

4,500 

25,000 

30,000 

5,000 

900 



(20)$ 75,400 



75,400 



MARKETING SERVICE 
Vote 30 Marketing Service Administration 

Salaries and Wages. .: ...': (1) 

Allowances (2) 

Travelling and Removal Expenses (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage .^g.^^j..^,. ►...,./ 4- (6) 

Postage ;. ,'.... .'.» .... (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams. ...........' . (8) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Materials and Supplies ..';...'..'.'..'...... (12) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment J. inu ..t^.^rXJ. .ui. (17) 

Sundries ^ ,i , * i. (22) 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



224,692 

8,000 

15,000 

200 

400 

1,775 

7,000 

3,000 

250 

608 



222,642 

10,700 

16,000 

200 

200 

1,575 

7,000 

2,000 

60S 



216.296 

9,593 

13,556 

133 

200 

1,492 

5,382 

1,673 

585 



$ 260,925 $ 260,925 $ 248.914 



1948. 



Educational leave at half pay was granted to H, E, Walker under authority of P.C. 8/3600, August 13, 



A— 28 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 

Vote 31 Agricultural Economics ^ 

Estimates Allotmenta Exi>enditure8 

Salaries (1) 476,310 476,310 463,367 

Travelling Expenses (5) 50,000 49,300 42,295 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 900 697 

Postage (7) 500 500 500 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 1,000 1,000 994 

Publication of Reports and Other Material (9) 12,150 12,150 11,388 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 19,925 19,425 16,285 

Rental of Tabulating Equipment (11) 4,500 4,500 2320 

Materials and Supplies (12) 2,000 2,000 1,783 

Acquisition of Equipment (16) 4,600 4,600 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 8,000 8,000 6,927 

Sundries (22) 740 1,040 868 

$ 579,725 $ 579,725 $ 547,927 



This vote was provided for expenditures in connection with the collection, analysis and interpretation of 
economic information as applied to agricultural products for use in formulating departmental policies; and to 
make available information on the marketing of agricultural products for the benefit of producers, the trade 
and consumers. 

Educational leave was granted to the following employees under authority of P.C. 8/3600, August 13, 1948, 
at half pay— J. A. Dawson, B. A. MacDonald, T. O. Riecken; at full pay— 'F. Lawrence. 



Vote 32 Dairy Products 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



Salaries and Wages (1) 514,190 514,190 505,604 

A Professional and Special Services (4) 21,000 20,000 16,639 

Travelling Expenses (6) 94,470 104,517 101,425 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Publication of Reports and Other Material (9) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Materials and Supplies (12) 

Rental of Office Space (15) 

B Acquisition of Equipment (16) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 

Sundries (22) 3,740 3,740 2,771 



1,300 


2,500 


2,174 


4,650 


3,650 


3,650 


9,170 


9,170 


6,714 


5,275 


3,275 


1,437 


14,600 


10,600 


7,628 


10,500 


10,500 


8,600 


1,200 






10,000 


3,953 


3,893 


5,250 


9,250 


6,884 



$ 695,345 $ 695,345 S 667,424 



This vote was provided for expenditures in connection with the administration of (a) the Dairy Industry 
Act covering such services as (i) official grading of all cheese and butter sold for export (ii) the manufacture 
of ice cream in accordance with prescribed standards (iii) the supervision of refrigerated car service for butter, 
cheese and eggs, and the loading and storage of perishable products exported from CJanada and their discharge 
at principal ports in the United Kingdom; (b) the Meat and Canned Foods Act relating to the operation 
of concentrated milk establishments; and (c) the Cheese and Cheese Factory Improvement Act under which 
premiums are paid on quality cheese, and subsidies paid on the construction and improvement of cheese 
factories. 

A Included analyst's fees: Department of National Health and Welfare, Ottawa, $16,420. 
B Included the purchase of 1 car at a net cost of $2,008. 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 

Votes 33, 643 and 549 Subsidies for Cold Storage Warehooses under the 
in the amounts detailed in the Estimates 



Cold Storage Act^'and Grants, 

Estimates Expenditures 



2,700 



4,237 
5,916 



66,032 
58.481 



25,336 



7,057 
22,156 



Subsidies 

Nova Scotia 

Margaree Forks, North Inverness Cooperative Creamery 2,700 

Quebec 

Franklin Centre, La Cooperative des Pomiculteurs de Franklin Centre 101,459 

Frelighsburg, La Cooperative des Pomiculteurs de Frelighsburg 98,889 

Livemess, Societe Cooperative Agrieole de Inverness itiitiin... 667 

Montreal, Dominion Elevator Limited .-.^v 113,245 

Mont-St-Hilaire, Societe Cooperative Agrieole des Pomiculteurs de St-Hilaire 87,236 

Rougemont, Societe Cooperative Agrieole des Pomiculteurs de Rougemont 58,482 

St. Tharsicius, Societe Cooperative Agrieole de St. Tharsicius 710 

Ontario 

Clarkson, Clarkson Cooperative Storage Limited 26,667 

Manitoba 

Lowe Farm, Lowe Farm Cooperative Lockers Limited 9,200 

Winnipeg, Winnipeg Cold Storage Company Limited 22,157 

Saskatchetpon 

Yorkton, Saskatchewan Cooperative Creamery Association Limited 27^34 

Alberta 

Red Deer, Central Alberta Dairy Pool 30,727 

British Columbia 

Armstrong, McDonald and Company 4,273 

Keremeos, Keremeos Growers Cooperative Association 47334 

Prince Rupert, Prince Rupert Fishermen's Cooperative Association 117,000 

Total Subsidies 748^80 

Gb.\nts 

Prince Edward Island ''' ^'^^ ^'^^'^ *'^' 

Crapaud, Crapaud Creamery Company 9,375 

Kensington, Kensington Dairying Cooperative Association 3,300 

Nova Scotia 

Scotsbum, Scotsbum Cooperative Creamery 11,210 

Quebec 

St. Ubald, Societe Cooperative Agrieole de St. Ubald 1,329 

Ontario 

Killamey, Eallamey Fishermen's Cooperative 18^34 

Samia, Purity Cooperative Dairy 9,900 

British Columbia 

Dimcan, Vancouver Island Poultry Cooperative Association 2,040 2,040 

Kelowna, Shuswap Okanagan Dairy Industries Cooperative Association 7,950 4376 

Total Grants 6S.4S8 S7^1 



2,117 
25,414 



7325 

3,129 



9,900 



(20)$ 812,018 S 246,722 



Payments of subsidies are made under authority of the Cold Storage Act, c. 52, R5. Payments to those 
companies which did not conform at the outset with the provisions of the Act and are therefore not eligible for 
subsidies, are made as grants. 



A— 30 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 



Vote 34 Fruit, Vegetables and Maple ProductA, and Honey, including Grant of ^,000 to the Canadian 
Horticultural Council mmimtn .>mi. ^d 



Salaries and Wages 

Allotted from Vote 119, Salaries, etc 

(1) 

Professional and Special Services (4) 

Travelling and Removal Expenses ,»,, ,*>..» /.... (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Publication of Reports and Other Material (9) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Materials and Supplies «vi-4iM»4U. . . - (12) 

Rental of Office Space (16) 

Acquisition of Equipment (16) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 

Grant to Canadian Horticultural Council (20) 

Unemployment Insurance Contributions (21) 

Sundries (22) 



This vote was provided for expenditures in connection with the administration of the Fruit, Vegetables 
and Honey Act, the Maple Products Industry Act and the Meat and Canned Foods Act as it pertains to 
fruit and vegetables. fo^g ^^ 

A Consisted of the purchase of 9 cars. 

Revenues arising from services provided through the above expenditures amounted to $268,958 and 
included inspection fees, $235,747, and registration and licence fees, $30,625. 



Estimates 


Allotments 


Expenditures 


949,628 


949,628 


946,399 


40,000 


40,000 




) 989,628 


989,628 


946.399 


) 1,000 


400 


272 


) 96,000 


102,000 


100,239 


1 1,800 


1,800 


1.480 


) 4,000 


4,000 


3,958 


1 9,300 


10,900 


10,868 


) 37,400 


37,400 


33,136 


) 20,260 


13,660 


8,744 


) 4,000 


4,000 


1,998 


1 1,500 


1,500 


887 


1 16,000 


15,000 


14,482 


I 7,500 


8,100 


7,977 


1 5,000 


5,000 


5,000 


1 3,000 


3,000 


2,299 


) 2,302 


2,302 


1,460 


$ 1,198,690 


$ 1,198,690 


$ 1,139,205 



Vote 35 Live Stock and Live Stock Products 



Salaries (1) 

Professional and Special Services (4) 

Travelling and Removal Expenses (6) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Publication of Reports and Other Material (9) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Materials and Supplies (12) 

Rental of Office Space (15) 

Acquisition of Equipment (16) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 

Sundries (22) 



A 



Estimates 


Allotments ] 


Expenditures 


1,045,420 


1,045,420 


1,039,537 


1,000 


1,000 


118 


204,500 


199,443 


186,738 


2,500 


2,500 


1,968 


5,200 


5,200 


5,195 


29,100 


29,100 


27,058 


20,600 


20,600 


16,569 


19,300 


26,300 


25,806 


7,700 


4,700 


3,183 


1,000 






12,000 


14,057 


14,044 


12,000 


12,000 


11,135 


5,000 


5,000 


4,378 



I 1365,320 $ 1,365,320 $ 1,335,734 



This vote was provided for expenditures in connection with the administration of the Live Stock and 
Live Stock Products Act as it relates to (a) the grading of live stock products, poultry and eggs; (6) the 
improvement in marketing facilities and merchandising methods for live stock and poultry products; and 
(c) fur grading. 
A Consisted of the purchase of 9 cars. 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



A— 31 



Vote 36 Marketing of Agricultural Products, including temporary appointments that may be required 
to be made notM'ithstandlng anything contained in the Civil Service Act, the amount available for such 
appointments not to exceed $6,000 

Estimates Allotmenta Exi>enditure3 

Casual Assistance (1) 4.800 4,800 288 

Travelling Expenses (5) 2,422 2,422 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 200 200 11 

Advertising and Other Informational Publicity (10) 92578 92,278 25,910 

OflBce Stationery and Supplies (11) 200 200 

Sundries (22) 100 100 



S 100,000 $ 100,000 $ 26,210 



GENERAL 
Gratuities to families of deceased employees, Gvil Service Act, c. 48, R.S. 



(21) $ 18,791 



TERMINABLE SERVICES 

Vote 37 Freight Assistance on Western Feed Grains 17,000,000 

Expenditures (20) $16,998,752 



This vote was provided for payment of freight assistance at specified rates on western feed grains shipped 
to Eastern Canada and British Columbia as feed for live stock and poultry. The purpose of the policy is that 
feeders of live stock and poultry will receive the full benefit of the subsidy in prices paid for feed. 

The following is a statement of expenditures since inception of the policy: 

1953-54 Total to date 

Grain shipped to: 

Eastern Canada 14,598,772 185,806,194 

British Columbia 2,399,979 20,812,354 

206,618,549 
Refunds credited to Revenues — Refunds of Previous Years' Expenditure 22,551 



S 16.998,752 $ 206,595,997 



Payments of $5,000 or over were made to the following: 

The Agro Company of Canada Limited, Montreal, $45,052; Alberta Wheat Pool, Vancouver, $108,536; 
Almonte Flour Mills Limited, Almonte, Ont., $7,814; The Atlas Grain CJompany, Montreal, $114,237; Tancrede 
Avard Ltee., Quebec, $48,307; Balfour Guthrie "Canada" Ltd., Toronto, $7,500; Noel Begin Inc., Levis, Que., 
$40,508; H. & S. Belanger Inc., Quebec, $46,679; Blais & Fregeau, Ste. Rosalie, Que., $5,582; Blatchford Feeds 
Limited, Toronto, $45,746; Eugene Bois Limitee, Quebec, $5,585; Roger Bois Reg'd., Quebec, $15,205; Bosco & 
Bower Ltd., Montreal, $612,551; Boyd's Limited, Chilliwack, B.C., $41,964; Brackman-Ker Milling Co. Ltd.. 
New Westminster, B.C., $365,308; Buckerfield's Ltd., Vancouver, $512,746; Burgess Feeds (Agassiz) Ltd., Chilli- 
wack, B.C., $6574; J. A. Burgess & Sons Ltd., Chilliwack, B.C., $16,006; R. Bums &, Company, Toronto, $15,173; 
Canada Packers Limited, Toronto, $194,127; Canadian Milling Company, Montreal, $24,506; E. W. Caron & 
Company Ltd., Montreal, $205,044; Jos. A. Chenier, Montreal, $67,190; Chilliwack Central CJo-Operative 
Association, ChiUiwack, B.C., $14,554; Coatsworth & Cooper Limited, Toronto, $378509; Cooperative Federee 
de Quebec, Montreal, $1573,604; La Cooperative de Madawaska Ltee., Edmimdston, NJB., $14306; Copeland 
Flour Mills Limited, Midland, Ont., $13,388; Crawford Grain Company, Montreal, $32,206; Delta Flour Mills 
Ltd., Vancouver, $69588; H. Desrosiers & Fils, Montreal, $134,650; Dewart Milling Co. Limited, Peterborough, 
Ont., $17,099; Early Seed k Feed Limited, Saskatoon, Sask., $24,390; East ChiUiwack Fruit Growers Cooperative 
Association, ChiUiwack, B.C., $26,198; Eastern Canada Grain Company, Sherbrooke, Que., $85,917; Ellison 
Milling & Elevator Co. Ltd., Lethbridge, Alta., $30,036; Excel Feeds, Limited, Toronto, $5,196. 

Federal Grain Limited, Winnipeg, $7,138; Jos. Fortin & Fils Inc., Quebec, $51,416; Funk's Limited, Yarrow, 
B.C., $10,651; Jean Gervais, Montreal, $47,378; Paul Gervais, Montreal, $71,930; Paul (Servais & Frere, Montreal, 
$17551; Paul Godbout Inc., Quebec, $52,910; Great Star Flour MiUs, Limited, St. Mary's, Ont., $22,745; Aimo 
Guertin Limitee, Montreal, $6,908; Frank B. Ham & Co. Limited, Toronto, $97,729; Henkel's Flour Mill, 



A— 32 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART II 

Chesley, Ont., $12,095; W. L. Hogg Limited, Montreal, $53,157; Howson & Howson,»Wingham, Ont., $9,921; 
The Hunt Milling Corporation Ltd.. London, Ont.. $8,649; R. L. Huot Inc., Montreal, $24,683; Interprovincial 
Grain Company, Deschenes, Que., $27,740; John Jervis Grain Company Limited, Toronto, $262,267; Kennedy and 
MacDonald, Toronto, $186,461; Wm. Knechtel & Son Limited, Hanover, Ont., $57,411; Lachance & Morel 
Ltee., Quebec, $6,400; Lake of the Woods Milling Company Limited, Montreal, $485,918; Leblanc & Lafranco 
Inc., Montreal, $312,119; G. Arthur Lemay, Quebec, $14,206; J. 0. Levesque, Bedford, Que., $32,099; Longworth 
Milling Co. Limited, Toronto, $49,946. 

MacEachem Milling Co. Ltd., Wetaskiwin, Alta., $25,241 ; Maple Leaf Milling Co. Limited, Toronto, $714,- 
991; Maritime Co-operative Services, Ltd., Moncton, N.B., $514,149; McCabe Grain Company Limited, 
Winnipeg, $83,872; McCarthy Milling Company Limited, Streetsville, Ont., $60^43; McDonald & Robb Limited, 
Valleyfield, Que., $58,011; McLellan & McCarter Ltd., Vancouver, $43,000; Midland Pacific Terminal Ltd., 
Vancouver, $32,832; Milton Milling Company Ltd., Milton, Ont., $18,810; Mincoff Grain Company, Montreal, 
$15,619; Morrow's Feed & Farm Supply, Mission City, B.C., $21,705; Nanaimo Farmers Co-operative Association, 
Nanaimo, B.C., $7,115; National Grain Company Limited, Winnipeg, $18,010. 

The Ogilvie Flour Mills Co., Limited, Montreal, $754,288; Ottawa Valley Grain Products Limited, Renfrew, 
Ont., $15,791; Otter District Farmers' Institute, Aldergrove, B.C., $19,195; Parrish & Heimbecker Limited, 
Toronto, $693,074; J. A. Peer & Son, Toronto, $7,781; Penner's Feed Co., Sardis, B.C., $6,185; Phenix MilUng 
Company Limited, Gait, Ont., $20,557; Pouliot & PoHquin Inc., Quebec, $9,668; R. C. Pratt & Co. Limited, 
Toronto, $14,515; Purity Flour Mills, Limited, Montreal, $684,279; The Quaker Oats Company of Canada 
Limited, Peterborough, Ont., $314,838; Quebec Stores Reg'd., Quebec, $19,505. 

Ralston Purina Company Limited, Woodstock, Ont., $495,414; Red River Grain Company Limited, St. 
Boniface, Man., $104,970; Reesors Marmill, Limited, Markham, Ont., $13,418; James Richardson & Sons, Limited, 
Toronto, $623,603; Robin Hood Flour Mills Limited, Montreal, $304,451; Roe Farms Milling Company, 
Atwood, Ont., $44,940; W. S. Rogers & Co. Ltd., Fort Langley, B.C., $132,202; J. Theo Roy & Fils Ltee., 
Montreal, $62,371 ; Royal Grain Company, Montreal, $20,153. 

The Saint John Milling Co. Ltd., Saint John, N.B., $164,180; The St. Lawrence Flour Mills Co. Limited, 
Montreal, $301,093; Saskatchewan Wheat Pool, Saskatoon, Sask., $46,504; Scott & Peden Ltd., Victoria, $11,371; 
Hugh M. Scott & Co., Montreal, $44,862; Screaton Grain Company, Toronto, $136,938; Searle Grain Co. Ltd., 
Vancouver, $39,720; The Smith Brokerage Co. Limited, Saint John, N.B., $460,999; The Snider Flour Milling 
Co. Limited, St. Jacobs, Ont., $27,365; Soo Line Mills Ltd., Winnipeg, $6,580; H. K. Stames & Co., Montreal, 
$28,088; Surrey Co-operative Association, Cloverdale, B.C., $254,031; Swift Canadian Co. Limited, Toronto, 
$36,621. 

The Tavistock Milling Co. Limited, Tavistock, Ont., $48,732; The T. H. Taylor Co. Limited, Chatham, 
Ont., $7,712; Rene Theoret Enrg., Montreal, $34,173; Three Rivers Grain & Elevator Company Limited, Three 
Rivers, Que., $17,921; Toronto Elevators Limited, Toronto, $1,288,072; Tougas & Tougas Ltee., Montreal, 
$138,193; Alberic Tremblay Enrg., Montreal, $8,047; United Co-operatives of Ontario, Toronto, $507,848; 
United Farmers Ltd., Haney, B.C., $28,279; United Milling & Grain Co. Ltd., Vancouver, $96,344; Vanstone 
Flour & Feed Mill, Bowmanville, Ont., $6,372; Hiram Walker & Sons Grain Corporation Limited, Walkerville, 
Ont., $45,488. 



Votes 38 and 550 Agricultural Lime Assistance 585,000 

Expenditures (20) $ 568,296 



P.C. 1953-4/815, May 22, 1953, authorized the Minister of Agriculture to pay to the Governments of the 
six Eastern Provinces and to British Columbia, assistance not exceeding 60 per cent of the amount paid by 
these provinces in increasing lime utilization for soil amendment purposes, such assistance not to exceed $1.50 
per ton on lime distributed. 

Payments were made as follows: Newfoundland, $1,590; Nova Scotia, $61,456; Prince Edward Island, 
$34,127; New Brunswick, $56,229; Quebec, $351,855; Ontario, $31,326; British Columbia, $31,709. 



Vote 39 To provide for Quality Premiums on High Grade Hog Carcasses and Administration Costs 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

Printing of Premium Warrants (11) 40,000 40,000 34,281 

A Quality Premiums on A and Bl Grade Hog Carcasses (20) 5,960,000 5,960,000 4,644,405 



$ 6,000,000 $ 6,000,000 $ 4,678,686 



A Payments to producers of premium hogs were made by means of warrants issued at packing plants and 
other approved abattoirs. The warrants are negotiable at par at the chartered banks, the rate of premium 
being $2 per head on "A" Grade carcasses and $1 per head on "Bl" Grade carcasses. 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



A— 33 



The following is a statement of expenditures from the inception of the policy: 



1953-54 



Maritimes ..:. .".: 164.920 

Quebec 1,018,723 

Ontario .7. 1,725,443 

Manitoba 425,809 

Saskatchewan <...i • 190.786 

Alberta 837346 

British Columbia 281,377 

Refunds credited to Revenues — Refunds of Previous Years' Expenditure 



Total to date 

1,953,483 
13.639,488 
23.876,150 

8J278,3S9 

5,144,483 
12,610.327 

2,795,267 

68327,590 
525 



$ 4,644,405 $ 68,327,064 



SPECL\L 
Vote 40 Agricultural Products Board Administration 

Travelling Expenses (5) 

Sundries ;:;;.. (22) 



Estimates 


Allotments Expenditures 


1 ^,500 


9.500 


) 500 


500 10^ > 


$ 10,000 


% 10.000 $ w'^ 



qO 



Vote 41 To provide for assistance to encourage the improvement of cheese and cheese factories 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



Subsidies for construction and reconstruction of cheese 
factories, improving cheese maturing facilities in cheese 
factories and the standardization of cheese pressing equip- 
ment ^ 

Premiums on high quahty cheese «..««,«..,««,^,, 

inal.^*ȣ te 



200,000 

800,000 



200,000 
800,000 



(20) S 1,000,000 $ 1,000,000 



139,727 
607,602 

747320 



The Cheese and Cheese Factory Improvement Act, c. 47, RjS. governs payments made under this vote. 
A Subsidies to the extent of 50 per cent of the amount actually expended for the following purposes by 
the owners of cheese factories were paid? amalgamation and construction of new factories, $131,718; insulating 
and/or refrigerating existing factories, $8,009. 

The following is a distribution of expenditures by provinces, the nunAer of factories participating being 
shown in parentheses: 

Amalgamation and new construction: Prince Edward Island (1), $80,115; Quebec (2), $35,339; Ontario (1), 
$16262. 

Insulating and/ or refrigerating: Quebec (1), $2,301; Ontario (4), $5,707. 
B Rates of payment were one cent i>er poimd on cheese scoring 93 points and two cents on cheese scoring 
94 or more points. The following is a distribution of expenditures by provinces, the number of participating 
factories being shown in parentheses: Prince Edward Island (5), $2,512; New Brunswick (5), $4,427; 
Quebec (89), $59,934; Ontario (247). $520,229; Manitoba (6), $7,282; Saskatchewan (4), $182; Alberta (11). 
$10,775; British Columbia (2), $2,256. *^n»l?s^ vijcfi^JirrO 



Vote 42 To provide assistance for the replacement of maple production equipment. 



Expenditures . 



(20) 



300,000 
$266,371 



This vote was provided to cover payments to the Government of the Province of Quebec pursuant to a 
1940 agreement under which the Federal and Provincial Governments imdertook mutually to assist producers 
of maple products in the Province to replace lead-contaminated sap buckets with others of approved material. 
Under this agreement, the Province undertakes to assist producers in organizing into groups, co-operatives and 
associations for the purpose of making quantity purchases of the approved buckets direct from the manu- 
facturers. The cost to these organized groups was 21 cents for l\ gallon, 26 cents for 2 gallon and 38 cents 
for 3 gallon buckets. The balance is paid to the manufacturers by the Province which is recouped by the 
Federal Government for 50 per cent of such expenditure. 

Payments from inception of the policy to date were $2,613,572. In 1953-54, 1,362,438 buckets were 
pvirchased. In all 16,265,038 have been replaced. i .j^, , ,r ,; 

93660—3 



A— 34 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART II 



Vote 43 For assistance in construction of potato warehouses under terms and condi- 

tions to be approved by the Governor in Council 

Expenditures 



(20) 



$ 25,000 
nil 



Votes 44 and 551 Prairie Farm Rehabilitation Act and Water Storage 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



Salaries and Wages (1) 

Outside Legal Services (4) 

Travelling and Removal Expenses (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Publication of Reports and Other Material (9) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Materials and Supplies (12) 

Construction of Pastures (13) 

Construction of Pastures including Land Purchase (13) 

Assistance in Construction of Water Supplies for Stockwater 

and Irrigation (13) 

Completion of Community Water Storage Projects (13) 

Construction of New Community Water Storage Projects (13) 

Construction of Large Storage and Irrigation Projects (13) 

Purchase of Land (13) 

Operation, Improvement and Maintenance of Pastures, except 

Managers' Wages (14) 

Maintenance of Community Water Storage Projects (14) 

Maintenance of Large Water Reservoirs (14) 

Operation, Maintenance and Development of Irrigation Projects (14) 

Improvements to Large Water Storage and Irrigation Projects. (14) 

Rental of Office Space (15) 

Purchase of Bulls for Pastures (16) 

Purchase of Earth-moving Equipment, Vehicles, etc (16) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Machines, Vehicles, etc (17) 

Light, Water and Power (19) 

Assistance in Movement and Re-establishment of Settlers (20) 

Unemployment Insurance Contributions (21) 

Sundries (22) 



832,174 
2,000 

172.915 
3,195 
3,600 
7,500 
2,000 
25,600 

116,875 

233,930 



300,000 
100,000 
181,000 
514,878 
13,000 

329,180 

150,000 

228,238 

140,000 

100.000 

3,500 

91,000 

197,800 

93,000 

3,300 

40,000 

3,710 

1,205 



797,774 

750 

156,800 

9,000 

3,000 

12,500 

700 

13,800 

61,000 

220,430 

269,500 

92,500 

202,500 

475,363 

12,000 

421,180 

158,000 

303,238 

174,000 

110,000 

4,750 

60,500 

177,000 

127,000 

5,000 

7,000 

4,510 

9,805 



797,563 

721 

156,465 

8340 

2,739 

12,350 

584 

13,691 

60,938 

219,732 

269,073 

91,958 

202,042 

475,028 

11,988 

420,898 

157,696 

302,859 

173,550 

109,542 

4.504 

60,315 

176,674 

126,128 

4,547 

6,449 

4,105 

9,474 



$ 3,889,600 $ 3,889,600 $ 3,880,466 



Further details are contained in the following distribution of expenditures which was maintained during 
the fiscal year under authority of Treasury Board, 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

Administration — 

Ottawa 26,000 22,000 21,686 

Regina 97,470 88,970 87,403 

Community Pastures — 

Supervision 45,442 41,360 41,058 

A Construction of Community Pastures 375,000 326,000 

Antelope Park No. 322 22,759 

Newcombe No. 260 14,818 

Royal No. 465 i. .V. ; ^.'. .<7. ;^i :. ; 39,381 

Willner No. 253 32,278 

Projects under $10,000 110,495 

Greneral — 

Salaries and Wages 59,403 

Travelling Expenses 17,494 

Supplies and Materials 13,969 

*' Miscellaneous 14,263 

S76fiOO 826,000 824,863 

B Operation, Improvement and Maintenance of Community Pastures 559,000 636,500 636,159 
Water Development — 

Supervision 42,848 24,448 24,202 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 

Estimates 

Small Projects 1,070^2 

Maintenance 

Approved Projects Built by Individuals (Dams and Dugouts) . . 

Completion of Commimity Projects 

Contract for the construction of a spillway for Coronach Dam : 

Northwest Construction Co.. and Western Construction Co., 

$60,102; expenditures, $60,102 (final). 
Contract for the supply of cement for spillway Coronach Dam : 

Canada Cement Company Limited, $7,577; expenditures, 

$7,577 (final). 
Contract for the supply of reinforcing steel for spillway 

Coronach Dam: Dominion Bridge Company Limited, 

$12,043; expenditures, $12,043 (final). 
Contract for the supply of fine aggregate and stockpiling for 

Coronach Dam: Northwest Construction Co., $5,280; expen- 
ditures, $5,280 (final). 

New Projects — Construction 

Balcarres No. 2 

Bowmanton 

Hogue Dam 

Contract: Harris Construction Company Limited, $29,183; 

expenditures, $29,183 (final). 

Lancer Flood Irrigation 

Contract: Continental Construction Ltd., $47,486 ; expenditures, 

$43,683, including holdbacks, $4368. Of the expenditures, 

$11,663 was paid by the Lancer Water Users' Association 

who agreed to contribute up to $10 per acre. 

Nobleford 

Park Lake Dam (Neepawa) 

Contract: Harris Construction Company Limited, $21,626; 

expenditures, $21,626 (final). 

Pheasant Creek 

Projects under $10,000 

Supervision 

Salaries 

Travelling Expenses 

SuppUes and Materials 

Miscellaneous 

ijorrojm 

Large Projects — Maintenance 250,000 

Contract (1952-53) for repairs to the Dimcaim Dam: Beattie 
Ramsay Construction Co. Ltd., cost plus fixed fee of $25,000; 
total cost $426,955; expenditures, $20,107; to date, $426,955 
(final). 

Large Irrigation and Water Storage Projects — Construction 514^8 

Highfield Dam 

Contract to move railway tracks : Canadian National Railways, 
$67,566; expenditures, $67,566 (final). 

Dead Horse Creek Dam (Morden) 

Contract for the supply of cement: Canada Cement CJompany 

Limited, $18,607; expenditures, $18,607 (final). 
Contract for the supply of reinforcing steel: Cowin & Co. Ltd., 

$21,001; expenditures, $21,001 (final). 
Contract for raising dam and constructing a reinforced concrete 
spillway: Harris Construction Company Limited, $202,267; 
expenditures, $202,267 (final). 

(Original contract increased $39,844 to provide for the execu- 
tion of more work than was originally anticipated, consisting 
of the removal of a rock drainage section of the old dam.) 

Pipestone Creek Project 

Contract for the supply of cement: Canada Cement Company 

Limited, $17,001; expenditures, $5,634. nivta* 

Contract for the supply of reinforcing steel: Dominion Bridge 
Company Limited, $21,885; expenditures, $21,885 (final). 
93660— 3i 



A— 35 
Allotments Expenditures 



157,750 

269,075 

91,959 



157,696 

269,073 

91,958 



a 



202,100 



10,293 
14,214 

29,183 



35,000 





11,173 




21.626 




27,200 




53,351 


398,107 






264,598 




94,531 




13,183 




25,673 


1418;991 


1,118,767 


319,050 


318,490 



ri i{ 



475,029 



67,566 



257,194 



75,592 



A— 36 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART II 



Estimates 

Contract for the construction of a reinforced concrete spillway : 

J Matheson Brothers, $85,732; expenditures, $36,877. 

Kaposvar Dam No. 2 

Contract for the construction of Dam: Bird Construction 
Company Limited, $62,762; expenditures, $62,762 (final). 
Contract for tlie supply of reinforcing steel : Cowin & Co. Ltd., 
$5,295; expenditures, $5,295 (final). 

614,878 

Supply, Equipment and Service Depot — 

Supervision and Stores 246,300 

D Acquisition of, and Repairs to, Equipment 287,800 

Resettlement and Land Use — 

Supervision 50,000 

C Settlement, Development, Operation and Maintenance of Irriga- 
tion Projects 180,000 

C Project Improvement and Exploration 100,000 

Contract for the supply of corrugated pipe: Armco Drainage 
& Metal Products of Canada Ltd., $5,808; expenditures, 
$5,808 (final). 
Contract for the supply of reinforcing steel: Dominion Bridge 

Company Limited, $7,220; expenditures, $7,220 (final). 
Contract for the renovation of spillway: A. N. Duff, $38,740; 
.', expenditures, $38,740 (final). 

". Contract for the supply of timbers: Western Construction 

Company, $5,300; expenditures, $5,300 (final). 

Land Purchases, Claims, etc 15,000 

Increases in Rates of Pay 29,600 

$ 3,889,600 



Allotments Expenditures 



74,675 



476J029 

208,300 
280,090 

44,300 

180,000 
109,562 



476fi28 

205,125 
279,713 

44,105 

179,999 
109,542 



15,000 



14,326 



$ 3,889,600 $ 3,880,466 



This vote was provided for expenditures in connection with the rehabilitation of drought and soil drifting 
areas in the three Prairie Provinces under policies of land utilization and water storage and development. 
Wages of labourers and casual employees amounted to $851,311. 

A Two contracts amounting to $21,899 were awarded to Northern Wood Preservers (Sask.) Limited, for the 
supply of creosoted posts. Payments in full were made during the year. 

Expenditures included the purchase of land from John T. Mawson, for $5,000; and the purchase of a 
prefabricated house and garage from Prefabricated Buildings Limited, for $6,392. 

B Included the purchase of grass seed from Steele Briggs Seeds Limited, for the sum of $9,305. 

C Contractual payments of $5,000 or over for rental of equipment were made to the following: Brandhagen 
Brothers, $6,560; Carrot River Construction, $7,113; Cox Construction & Excavation, $5,889; Crows Nest 
Construction, $13,470; A. N. Duff, $9,588; W. H. & E. D. Dyck, $5,300; V. B. Finlayson, $6,714; Gibson 
Flats Water Users' Association No. 52, $5,012; Dean Griffing, $9,938; F. J. Hack, $13,538; Hatherton DriUing 
Co., $6,210; Helberg Construction Co. Ltd., $9,454; Lacey Bros., Olson & Company, $10,280; Malchow The 
Excavator Ltd., $5,544; N. A. Massey, $11,104; J. A. McMillan, $5,361; Rural Municipality of Morse 
No. 165, $16,835; Northwest Construction Co., $21,004; H. W. Pedersen, $8,001; Prairie Construction Co. 
Ltd., $13370; John Rempel, $6,549; V. J. Schmidt, $5,002; A. M. Shymko, $5,704; Mike Simko, $12,527; 
L. C. Soloy, $9,107; South Construction Company, $11,758; Webber & Shannon, $12,524; Western Construction 
Company, $8^59. 

D Included the purchase of 13 cars at a net cost of $19,353; 12 trucks at a net cost of $28,969; 9 tractors at 

a net cost of $39,716; 2 scrapers at a net cost of $13,460; 5 augers, $1,135; 3 balers, $6,461; 1 digger, $3,389; 

1 chassis dynamometer, $3,500; 1 concrete jet gun, $3,860; 9 loaders, $3,401; 6 mowers, $1,849; 5 electric 

generating plants, $3,463; 8 pumps, $5,580; 6 rakes, $2,445; 1 platform scale, $1,426; 4 concrete vibrators, 

$1,116; 7 wagons, $1,140. 

Revenues arising from services provided through the above expenditures amounted to $571,178 and 

included pasture fees, $421,176; breeding fees, $62,235; castration and inoculation fees, $19,513; sale of live 

Btock, $17377; water charges, $16,719; rental of land, $11,276; sale of produce, $10,674; sale of land, $7,889. 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



A— 37 



Estimates 


Allotments 


Expenditures 


1353,965 


1,858,965 


1356,572 


5,000 








13,000 


12,445 


398,402 


311,602 


310,949 


10,550 


19,550 


18,928 


4,500 


4,000 


3,681 


10,800 


12.800 


12,151 


1,100 


2.000 


1.963 


27,600 


29.600 


29,264 


338,200 


427,200 


427,083 



3,545,000 



1,024,525 



3,750,000 



3,748,291 



Votes 45 and 552 Major Irrigation and Reclamation Projects in the Prairie Povinces 



Salaries and Wages (1) 

Consultants' Fees (4) 

Professional and Other Special Services (4) 

Travelling and Removal Expenses (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Advertising for Tenders , (10) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Materials and Supplies ^ (12) 

Bow River — Construction, Renovation, Development and Im- 
provement of Works (13) 

Bow River — Construction, Renovation, Development and Im- 
provement of Works, Land Purchase and Claims (13) 

St. Mary's Irrigation Project — Construction and Land Purchase. (13) 
St. Mary's Irrigation Project — Construction, Land Purchase and 

Claims (13) 

General Test Drilling (13) 

South Saskatchewan River Project — General Surveys and Pre- 

investigations (13) 

Buffalo Pound Lake Reservoir — Construction and Pumping 

Installations (13) 

Acquisition of Buildings for Drainage Studies (13) 

Acquisition of Hydraulics Laboratory Building (13) 

Stream Bed Erosion Control (13) 

Bow River — Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings, Irrigation 

Structures and Works (14) 

St. Mary's Irrigation Project — Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings, 

Irrigation Structures and Works (14) 

Rental of Buildings (15) 

Purchase of Equipment (16) 

Repairs to Equipment (17) 

Rental of Equipment (18) 

Utilities Services (19) 

Unemployment Insurance Contributions (21) 

Sundries (22) 



Further details are contained in the. following distribution of expenditures which was maintained during 
the fiscal year under authority of Treasury Board. 

Estimates Allo<tments Expenditures 

Bow River Irrigation Project 4,447,360 

Expenditures on this project to date were $16,662,603. 

Operation and Maintenance 158^07 157,914 

Contractual payments of S5,000 or over for rental of equipment 

were made to the following: J. C. Mabley, $8,304; McMillan 

& Rutherford, $8,289. 

A Supervision and Surveys 354273 346,256 

A Construction, Renovation, Development and Improvement 4,526,970 4,526,969 

Contract for enlargement of canal and construction of new 

canal: Adams, Berg & Griffith Contractors Ltd., $72,079; 

expenditures, $72,079 (final). 
Contract for the supply of reinforcing steel: A.I.M. Steel 

Products Division Limited, $36,727; expenditures, $36,727 

(final). 
Contract (1951-52) for construction of Travers Dam: Emil 

Anderson Construction Company Ltd., $2,721,000; expen- 
ditures, $1,545,370; to date, $2,610,354, including holdbacks, 

$50,004. (Original contract increased $599,190 to provide 

for additional water storage space and additional riprap 

material on the main dam). . f 





875,525 


873,518 


30,000 


3,000 


2,687 


136,438 


109,438 


107,500 


360,000 


25,000 


23,649 




23,000 


22,486 




10,000 


9,637 




5,500 


5,288 


1 


88.000 


86,199 


► 


94,000 


92,932 


9,240 


9,240 


9,039 


138,450 


197,950 


195,798 


127,700 


86,700 


85,332 


50,000 


127,500 


126,345 


17300 


17,800 


17,046 


13,050 


9.950 


9,436 


) 21307 


12,307 


12,176 


$ 8,123,627 


$ 8,123,627 


$ 8,100,411 



A— 38 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 

.I'i nmu. Estimates Allotmepts Expenditures 

Contract (1952-53) for construction of South Dam at Lake 

McGregor: Emil Anderson Construction Company Ltd.. 

$884210; expenditures, $58^12; to date. $88,210 (final). 

(Original contract increased $25,165 to provide for the 

execution of more work than was originally anticipated to 

rectify poor sub-surface conditions and achieve stability 

in the structure). 
Contract for the supply of barb wire: The J. H. Ashdown 

Hardware Co. Ltd., $5,000; expenditures, $5,000 (final). 
Contract for the construction of a drop and check-gate: Assini- 

boia Construction Co. Ltd., $48,959; expenditures, $48,959 

(final). 
Contract for the supply of lumber: Atlas Lumber Company 

Ltd., $6,379; expenditures, $6,379 (final). 
Contract for improvement of canal: Bond ODnstruction Co. Ltd., 

$30,000; expenditures, $16,522. 
Contract for the supply of reinforcing steel: Calgary Iron & 

Engineering Limited, $11,831; expenditures, $11,831 (final). 
Contract for the supply of cement: Canada Cement Company 

Limited, $90,951; expenditures, $90,951 (final). 
Contract (1951-52) for the supply and erection of wood pipe: 

Canadian Wood Pipe & Tanks Ltd., $175,277; expenditures, 

$1,097; to date, $175277 (final). 
Contract for the supply of pre-cast concrete bridges: Concrete 

Constructors Limited, $44,563; expenditures, $44,563 (final). 
Contract for the supply of reinforcing steel: Dominion Bridge 

Company Limited, $24,754; expenditures, $17,478. 
Contract (1952-53) for the supply of steel culverts: Ferguson 

Supply Alberta Limited, $50,833; expenditures, $18,501; to 

date, $50,833 (final). 
Contract for excavation, screening, washing and stockpiling of 

concrete aggregate: Kimmitt Concrete, $22,628; expenditures, 

$22,628 (final). 
Contract for construction of reinforced concrete chute: C. 

Mamczasz Co., $55,721; expenditures, $55,721 (final). 
Contract for the supply of drain tile : Medicine Hat Brick & Tile 

Co. Ltd., $6,387 ; expenditures, $6,387 (final) . 
Contract for the construction of main drain extension: Nodwell 

Brothers Ltd., $28,585; expenditures, $28,585 (final). 
Contract for enlargement of main canal: Sten Peterson, $110,000; 

expenditures, S94,676. 
Contract (1952-53) for construction of irrigation works: Beattie 

Ramsay Construction Co. Ltd., $326,912; expenditures, 

$115,608; to date, $326,912 (final). (Original contract reduced 

$22^042 due to over-estimating excavation requirements) . 
Contract for the construction of four concrete irrigation 

structures: Remington Construction Co. Ltd., $60,124; expen- 
ditures, $60,124 (final). 
Contract for the construction of inlet structure: Rollock 

Construction, $37,851; expenditures, $37,851 (final). 
Contract for enlargement of canal: Square M Construction 

Limited, $412,658; expenditures, $320,221. 
Contract for the construction of reinforced concrete irrigation 

structures: Square M Construction Limited, $54,565; expen- 
ditures, $54,565 (final). 
Contract for the supply of lumber : J. J. Watson, $5,559 ; expen- 
ditures, $5,559 (final). 
Contract for the construction of canal: W. C. Wells Construc- 
tion Co. Ltd., $161,050; expenditures, $161,050 (final). 
Contract for the construction of canal: Whelihan Construction 

Ltd., $151,263; expenditures, $125,921. 
Contract for the construction of canal: Whehhan Construc- 
tion Ltd., $101,925; expenditures, $64,146. 
Contractual payments of $5,000 or over for rental of equipment 

were made to the following: Adams Construction Co., $14,998; 

Assiniboia Construction Co. Ltd., $12,872; Binkley & Pitchko, 

$12,739; Bond Construction Co. Ltd., $22^55; C. W. Chenery, 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 

Estimates 

$6,381; W. D. Cunningham, $24,160; Dominion Bridge Com- 
pany Limited. $6,607; A. X. Duff, $18,368; A. S. Dunsmore, 
$7,905; C. P. EA-ans, $18,487; Good & Walker, $12,355; Dean 
Griffing, $5,295; Kimmitt Concrete, $8,614; T. A. Klemke and 
Son, $62,410; C. E. Lamb, $10,721; R. G. Lennox, $5,518; 
J. C. Mabley, $8,958; W. 0. McDermott, $19,420; A. A. 
McKee, $13,760; Frank Miller. $11225; Nadeau Bros., $10,160; 
Nadeau and Ronceray, $14,374; Olynyk Construction Limited, 
$9,576; Vernon Reber, $11,910; W. J. Robertson, $12297; 
Leslie Roscoe. $26239; L. B. Smith A Co., $33,687; Square M 
Construction Limited, $39382; W. H. Stewart, $9,402; C. E. 
Stout. $5379; Strachan & Brown Construction, $12,424; J. 
Tomik, $5,725; Travers Construction Ltd., $14,498. 

Included the purchase of land from Alfred Carlson, for the 
sum of $6,000. 

Included payment of $2377 for consultant fees to Haddin Davis 
&. Brown Limited. 

AM7fi60 

St. Mary's Irrigation Project 1,640,000 

Expenditures on this project to date were $13,745298. 
Supervision and Surveys 

Contract for right of way surveys: J. A. Lamb, $13,000; expen- 
ditures, $6312. 
Construction and Land Purchase 

Contract for the supply of cement: Canada Cement Company 
Limited, $31,660; expenditures, $31,660 (final). 

Contract for the construction of three houses at the Dam: R. T. 
Davis Construction, $31,691; expenditures, $22,452, including 
holdbacks, $225. 

Contract for the construction of Ridge Reservoir: Mannix 
Ltd., $585,573; expenditures, $578,478, including holdbacks, 
$57347. 

Contract for the construction of outlet works for Ridge Reser- 
voir: Remington Construction Co. Ltd., $177,177; expen- 
ditures, $177,177 (final). 

Contract (1951-52) for the enlargement of canal: Western 
Construction & Lumber Company Limited, $279,944; expen- 
ditures, $3030, to date, $279,944 (final). 

Contractual payments of $5,000 or over for rental of equipment 
were made to the following: Remington Construction Co. 
Ltd., $13,068; H. F. Scott. $6,350; Shannon Construction (Al- 
berta) Ltd., $9,559. 

Included the purchase of land from New Milford Hutterite 
Colony for the sum of $6386. 

Operation and Maintenance .,... 

IfilfipOO 

South Saskatchewan River Development 500,000 

Expenditures on this project to date were $2,742,103. 

Topographical Surveys 

Soil Mechanics 

General Surveys and Pre-investigations 

Contractual payment for rental of equipment was made to 

F. Christenson, $5,456. 
Included payments of $500 or over for consultants' fees made 
to the following: A. Casagrande, $1,100; F. H. Edmunds, 
$700; Owen R. Mann, $1387; John B. Mantle, $1,720; Karl 
Terzaghi, $1,500; W. C. Wells Construction Co. Ltd., $7,500. 



A— 39 

Allotments Expenditures 



6filfif}50 5fi31441 



472,175 470,668 



959,625 959,624 



39,000 
1A70JS00 



173,575 
148,500 
117,625 



35.951 

1A66J8U 



173375 
148,460 
117,256 



Buffalo Pound Lake Reservoir 

Expenditures on this project to date were $59,583. 

Contractual payment for rental of equipment was made to 
the Government of the Province of Saskatchewan, Depart- 
ment of Highwaj's and Transportation, $12316. 



SOOfiOO 
360,000 



SeOjOOO 



439,700 
23,650 



gSjB60 



4S9/m 
23,649 



2Sj649 



A— 40 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 



Engineering Services for Major Irrigation and Conservation Projects 
A Surveys and Investigations including Saskatchewan River Recla- 
mation, Special Water Storage Project, Red Deer Survey 

and Legal Land Survey on all Major Projects 

A Soil Mechanics 

A Drair^^e and Hydraulic Studies 

Co.itract for the supply and installation of heating systems: 

Belfast Plumbing Limited, $5,508; expenditures, $5,508 (final). 

Contract for the supply of two buildings: The California 

Standard Company, $13,000; expenditures, $13,000 (final). 

Hydrologj', including Prairie Provinces Water Board 

A Design Division 

Contract for the erection of building: W. H. McDiarmid Con- 
struction Company, $7,730; expenditures, $7,730 (final). 

A Erosion and Bank Protection 

Economic Surveys 

I,096fi60 

Approximate Requirements for Increases in Rates of Pay 80,207 



Estimates 


Allotments 


Expenditures 


1,096,060 








488,940 


482,489 




327,860 


327,465 




172,807 


172,298 



31300 
91,310 



17,100 
20,110 



31,251 
90,323 



16,780 
19,674 



$ 8,123,627 $ 8,123,627 $ 8,100,411 



This vote was administered under the Prairie Farm Rehabilitation Act. 
Wages of labourers and casual employees amounted to $1,019,626. 

A Included the purchase of 19 cars at a net cost of $29,059; 15 trucks at a net cost of $31,769; 3 tractors at 

a net cost of $17,083; 1 seed cleaner, $1,088; 1 combine, $2,251; 1 churn drill, $6,250; 1 earth auger drilling 

machine, $9,187; 1 balancing machine, $1,425; 1 moisture gauge, $1,195; 2 heating systems, $8,291; 3 current 

meters, $1,294; 1 concrete mixer, $1,856; 3 electric generating plants, $5,226; 1 plumbing system, $2,492; 

13 pumps, $8,127; 4 refrigerators, $1,440; 4 storage tanks, $1,200; 3 house trailers, $8,243; 12 transits and 

tripods, $6,507. 

Revenues arising from services provided through the above expenditures amounted to $230,848 and included 

water charges, $78,661; sale of irrigated land, $69,813; sale of produce, $27,038; interest on sale agreements, 

$18,082; rental of irrigated land, $17,031; house rent paid by employees, $14,196; sale of rock and gravel, $3,600. 



Vote 46 Prairie Farm Assistance Act Administration 



Salaries and Wages (1) 

Travelling Expenses (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

PubUcation of Annual Report (9) 

Publicity and Advertising (10) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Acquisition of Equipment (16) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 

Unemplo3rment Insurance Contributions (21) 

Simdries (22) 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



288,744 


288,744 


196,134 


129,256 


129,256 


100,488 


1 2,000 


2,000 


114 


1 6,000 


6,000 


68 


1 5,000 


5,000 


2,968 


1 100 


100 




1 1,000 


1,000 




1 11,900 


11,900 


3,398 


1 2,000 


2,000 




1 1,000 


1,000 




1 1,000 


1,000 


340 


1 2,000 


2,000 


993 


$ 450,000 


$ 450,000 


$ 304,507 



This vote was provided for expenditures in connection with the administration of the payment of awards 
as provided under the Prairie Farm Assistance Act, c. 213, R.S. 



DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE 



A— 41 



Votes 47 and 644 Land Protection, Reclamation and Development in British Colombia nnder such terms 
and conditions as may be approved bv the Governor in Council 



Salaries and "Wages (1) 

Professional and Special Services (4) 

Travelling Expenses (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Office Stationery and Supplies (11) 

Materials and Supplies (12) 

Construction of Buildings and Works (13) 

Rej)airs and Upkeep of Buildings and Works (14) 

Acquisition of Equipment (16) 

Repairs to Equipment (17) 

Unemployment Insurance Contributions (21) 

Simdries (22) 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



18,505 


45,505 


36,702 




500 


124 


2,500 


8,000 


5,963 


200 


500 


106 




1,000 


508 


260 


1.500 


861 


500 


1,500 


1,020 


13.060 


2,500 


1.951 


99,750 


65,500 


60.481 


10,000 


8,000 


6.999 


525 


4,500 


3,193 


575 


6,500 


3,824 


50 


220 


49 


75 


275 


159 



$ 146,000 $ 146,000 $ 121,946 



Further details are contained in the following distribution of expenditures which was maintained during 
the fiscal year under authority of Treasury Board. 

Estimates Allotmenta Expenditures 

General Supervision 24,250 

Sur\'eys 24,000 

A General Supervision and Surveys 55.430 54.673 

Lillooet Reclamation 23,000 23,000 22,972 

Contractual payment for rental of equipment: Wood k. McClay 
Limited, $11375. 

Penticton West Bench 20,000 20,000 19362 

Expenditures on this project to date were $86,362. 
Contract for the supply of corrugated pipe: Armco Drainage & 
Metal Products of Canada Ltd., $5,715; expenditures, $5,715 
(final). 
Contract (1952-53) for the supply and installation of pumps, 
motors and valves, etc.: Canadian Fairbanks-Morse Company 
Limited, $16,417; expenditures, $1,616; to date, $16,417 (final). 
Contract (1952-53) for the construction of a pumphouse and for 
the installation of the distribution system : R. E. Postill & Sons 
Ltd., $39,544; expenditures, $11,974; to date, $39,544 (final). 
(Original contract decreased $12,039 due mainly to over- 
estimating extra work requirements.) 
Pajrments on the above contracts included $4,947 charged to the 
Department of Veterans Affairs, Vote 533, in respect of farm 
holdings imder the Director, Soldier Settlement and Veterans' 
Land Act. 

Project Lnprovement, Operation and Maintenance 10,0(X) 10,000 6,999 

Cawston Benches 6,600 6,800 6,694 

Expenditures on this project to date were $185,490. 
Contract for the supply of pump and electric motor: Canad i a n 
Fairbanks-Morse Company Limited, $6,694; expenditures, 
$6,694 (final). 

A Westbank Irrigation 38,150 30,770 11,244 

Expenditures on this project to date were $537,450. 

$ 146,000 $ 146,000 $ 121,946 



Wages of labourers and casual employees amoimted to $13,538. 

Included payment of $882 for consultant fees to British Columbia Research CoxmcU. 

93660—4 



A—4i PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART // 

Totes 48 and 645 Land Protection and Reclamation; Clearing and Settlement of*^ew Lands under sneh 
temns and conditions as may be approved by the Governor in Council 

Estimates Allotmenta Expenditures 

Construction of canals, dykes, dams and enlargement and 
straightening of canals to reclaim land damaged by 

periodic floods (13) 175,000 

A Riding Mountain Project 57,258 57,257 

B East Marsh Drainage System 42,000 42,000 

C Newfoundland 40,000 5,446 

Total Construction of Canals, etc 176 /)00 139,258 104,703 

D Pasquia Reclamation Project — Reclamation of lands, engin- 
eering and supervision of construction, purchase of right- 
of-ways for said works, to provide reclamation measures 
to enable the settlement of farmers on new lands (13) 450,000 485,742 483.538 



$ 625,000 $ 625,000 $ 588,242 



A P.C. 1953-2/1458, September 24, 1953, authorized an amendment to an agreement with the Province of 
Manitoba originally approved by P.C. 5/6191, December 7, 1949, for constructing drainage works in the 
Riding and Duck Mountain Area. The agreement provided that, on submission of verified accounts, the 
Federal Government should pay one-half of the cost with the liability during the current fiscal year not to 
exceed $75,000. Payment was made to the Province. 

B P.C. 1953-3/365, March 12, 1953, authorized the Minister of Agriculture to enter into an agreement with 
the Province of Ontario to assist the Township of Mersea, Essex County, to construct a breakwater for the 
protection of the East Marsh Drainage System. The agreement provided that (a) the cost to the Federal 
Government should not exceed $60,000 and (b) the Province was to contribute a like amount. 

C P.C. 1953-2/903, June 12, 1953, authorized a contribution to the Province of Newfoundland in connection 
with a program of land clearing and development, the amount payable to be the lesser of $40,000 or 50 
per cent of the expenditure made by the Province, provided the Province expended for its own account 
an amount equal to the expenditure made by the Province in 1952-53. 

D P.C. 1953-2/571, April 17, 1953, authorized the Minister of Agriculture to enter into an agreement with the 
Province of Manitoba with respect to the reclamation and settlement of certain lands in the Pasquia area of 
the Saskatchewan River Delta region of the Province at a cost to the Federal Government not to exceed 
$1,350,000 over a three year period, the proposals having been approved in principle by the Cabinet on 
February 12, 1953. Payments to date amounted to $518,261. 

Included the purchase of 5 cars at a net cost of $8,815; 2 trucks at a net cost of $3,169; 3 outboard motors, 
$1209; 1 electric generating plant, $1,873; 1 roller, $1,520; 1 snowmobile, $3,597. 

Contractual payments for rental of equipment were made to the following: Charles Chartier, The Pas, 
Man., $16,730; Landry Construction Co., St. Boniface, Man., $78,843; Leslie Construction, Winnipeg, $67,140; 
R. W. McCallum, Dauphin, Man., $27,220; G. Elmer McLean, Dauphin, Man., $16,848; George McLean, 
Dauphin, Man., $21,883; Jim McLean, Dauphin, Man., $23,437; Ralph McLean, Dauphin, Man., $27,225; 
J. S. Quinn Construction Company, Winnipeg, $56,811 ; Watts Bros., The Pas, Man., $16,057. 

Contract for the construction of a channel bridge: Benjamin Bros. Limited, St. Boniface, Man., $28,800; 
payments, $10^00. 



Vote 49 Maritime Marshland Rehabilitation Act 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

Salaries and Wages (1) 287,285 297,285 295,481 

Travelling Expenses (6) 85,000 85,000 80,734 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 2,000 2,000 1,260 

Postage (7) 500 700 700 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 3,500 3,750 3,557 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 9,000 8,000 4,658 

Materials and Supplies (12) 40,000 55,000 49,686 

Construction or Acquisition of Buildings and Works (13) 1,917,000 

Special Surveys and Investigations 2,950 

Nova Scotia 

Advocate Marsh 10,000 5,898 

Expenditures on this project to date were $104,874. 

Amherst Point Marsh 72,300 70,468 

Contract: R. K. Chappell, $38,725; expenditures, $29,729, 
including holdbacks, $2,972. 

Annapolis River Survey 15,000 13,009 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



Nova Scotia — Concluded 

Kilbom Engineering Co. Limited, Toronto, surveying 
and engineering, $12,969. 

Barronsfield Marsh 

Castle Frederick Marsh 

Expenditures on thi.s project to date were $42,172. 

Comeau Marsh 

Converse Marsh 

Expenditures on this project to date were $112,700. 

Falmouth Village Marsh 

Expenditures on this project to date were $24,466. 

Kennetcook Marsh 

Contract: Welton Construction Ltd., $15,973; expendi- 
tures, $15,973 (final). Of this amount, $1,439 was paid 
by the Province of Nova Scotia as per agreement. 

John Lusby Marsh 

Contract: R. K. Chappell, $12,718; expenditures, $12,718 
(final). 

Martock Marsh 

Expenditures on this project to date were $112,016. 
Contract: J. G. Webster, $6,502; expenditures, $6,502 
(final). The full amount of this contract was refunded 
by the Government of Nova Scotia as per agreement. 
Contract: Welton Construction Ltd., $11,453; expendi- 
tures, $11,453 (final). 

McKay Marsh 

Expenditures on this project to date were $16,284. 

Minudie Marsh 

Moschelle Marsh 

Mount Anne Marsh 

New Minas Marsh 

Expenditures on this project to date were $14,364. 

Newport Town Marsh 

Expenditures on this project to date were $41,495. 
Contract: McCully & Soy, $8,585; expenditures, $8,585 
(final). 

Onslow North River Marsh 

Expenditures on this project to date were $15,552. 

Queen Anne Marsh 

Expyenditures on this project to date were $129,677. 

River Hebert Marsh 

Expenditures on this project to date were $151,283. 
Contract: J. G. Webster, $11,874; expenditures, $11374 
(final). Of this amount, $2,609 was paid by the Prov- 
ince of Nova Scotia as per agreement. 

Selmah Marsh 

Expenditures on this project to date were $25,207. 

Tregothic Marsh 

Contract: Hennessy & Spicer, $11,033; expenditures, 
$11,033 (final). Of this amount, $1,713 was paid by 
the Province of Nova Scotia as per agreement. 

Truro Dykeland Park Marsh 

Expenditures on this project to date were $90,320. 

Upper Nappan Marsh 

Expenditures on this project to date were $44,129. 

Windsor Forks Marsh 

Expenditures on this project to date were $55,656. 
Projects under $5,000 

New Brunswick 

Aulac Marsh 

Expenditures on this project to date were $169,894. 
Contract (1952-53): R. K. Chappell, $38,503; expendi- 
tures, $9,658; to date, $38,503 (final). 

Beaumont Marsh rj^. . ).*. » 

93660— 4i 



Estimates 



A— 43 

Allotments Expenditures 



18,500 
17,750 


13.340 
14,240 


12,000 
11,200 


10.953 
10,445 


13,600 


8,462 


54,500 


41,069 


40,000 


39,028 


106,000 


100,944 



16,000 



38,100 



77,500 



10,10 ) 



15,506 



71,500 


47,427 


28,000 


22,162 


51,000 


50,790 


9.000 


4313 



14,675 



6,000 


5,950 


27,000 


26364 


81,000 


80379 



4,950 


2,308 


43,500 


34,598 


8,900 


8,900 


29,600 


17,158 


7,000 


5,421 


4,950 


4,07r 



70,238 



9366 



A— 44 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART II 

Estimates 



A41otments Expenditures 

4,500 2,000 

50,500 50,337 



100,000 



20,000 



1.917fi00 



586,300 



1,833,000 



38,366 



6,000 3,921 

111,800 108,685 

66,000 65,480 



18,635 



New Brunswick — Concluded 

College Bridge Marsh 

Expenditures on this project to date were $41,170. 

Dixon Island Marsh 

Contract: E. L. Casey, $16,577; expenditures, $16,577 
(final). 

Dorchester Marsh 

Expenditures on this project to date were S147,531. 

Contract (1952-53): George Mills & Sons, Limited, 

$24,103; expenditures, $2,476; to date, $24,103 (final). 

Fox Creek Marsh 

Expenditures on this project to date were $28,446. 

Hillsborough Marsh 

Contract: Wheaton Brothers Limited, $28,311; expendi- 
tures, $28^11 (final). 

Memramcook West Marsh 

Expenditures on this project to date were $144,576. 
Contract: Bay Construction Limited, $18,187; expendi- 
tures, $18,187 (final). 
Contract for the purchase of rock: William McEwen, 
$8,400; expenditures, $8,400 (final). 

Sackville Tract Marsh 

Expenditures on this project to date were $53,359, of 
which $15,000 was paid by the Province of New 
Brunswick. 
Contract (1952-53): Armco Drainage and Metal 
Products of Canada Ltd., $11,677; expenditures, 
$1394; to date, $11,677 (final). 
Contract E. R. Stiles, $5,678; expenditures, $5,678 (final). 

Shepody River Project (Partial erection of structures for 
protection of marsh against flooding by tide-water) 

Contract: Modem Construction Limited, $847,337; 
expenditures, $215,781, including holdbacks, $21,578. 

Total Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, 
etc 

Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings and Works (14) 

Acquisition of Equipment (16) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 

Unemployment Insurance (IJontributions (21) 

Sundries (22) 



This vote was provided for expenditures in connection with the construction of dykes and aboiteaux to 
reclaim and develop the marshlands of Nova Scotia, New Brunswick and Prince Edward Island under agreements 
with the respective provinces, as provided under the Maritime Marshland Rehabilitation Act, c. 175, R.S. 

Wages of labourers and casual employees amounted to $481,308. 

A Included the purchase of 4 cars at a net cost of $5,601; 6 trucks at a net cost of $9,080; 1 combine, $1,990; 
1 sloper, $4,720. 

Contractual payments of $5,000 or over for rental of equipment were made to the following: Bay Con- 
struction Limited, Moncton, N.B., $8,194; Beale & Inch Construction Limited, Sackville, N.B., $23,450; 
E. L. Casey, Amherst, N5., $7,906; R. K. Chappell, Amherst, N.S., $34,351; Laureat Gaudet, Memramcook, 
N3., $5,127; C. B. George, Upper Sackville, N.B., $7,984; Hennessy & Spicer, Newport, N5., $15,335; H. H. 
Latimer, Truro, N.S., $17^54; William McEwen, Dorchester, N.B.. $10,653; Modem Constmction Limited, 
Moncton, N£., $47,931; Ralph and Arthur Parsons Ltd., Windsor, N.S., $12,841; Charles W. Thompson, 
Middleton, NB., $6,927; J. G. Webster, Tmro, N.S., $59,936; Welton Construction Ltd., New Minas, N.S., 
$21,061; Wheaton Brothers Limited, Moncton, N.B., $17,545. 



330,034 



1,366462 



70,000 

31,000 

1 41,000 

1 4,000 

I 2,000 


125,000 

32,000 

44,000 

4,800 

1,750 


112,681 

28,664 

43,293 

4,589 

1,422 


$ 2,492,285 


$ 2,492,285 


$ 1,993,193 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



.A— 45 



Vote 50 



Assiniboine River — Diking and Cat-o£f 100,000 

Expenditures (13) $ 99,989 



This vote was administered under the Prairie Farm Rehabilitation Act. 

Expenditures were for engineering surveys and construction and included the following contracts: 
(a) Contract for the construction of dj'kes between Portage la Prairie and St. Francis Xavier: Donald K. 
Forbes Ltd., $62357; expenditures, $62,357 (final); (6) Contract for the construction of two river cut-offs: 
Pearen Construction Co., $29,385; expenditures. $29385 (final). 



Vote 31 To proWde for AdministratiTe Expenses, Agricnltoral Prices Support Act, 1944 



Salaries and Wages (1) 

Travelling Expenses (6) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Eqiiipment (11) 

Sundries (22) 



This vote was provided for expenditures in connection with administration of the Agricultural Prices 
Support Board, established under the authority of the Agricultural Prices Support Act, c. 3, R5. The 
Agricultural Prices Support Account (see under Open Accounts further on in this section) is maintained in 
connection with the operations of the Board. ■ ' ' 



Estimates 


Allotments I 


^xpetioiturea 


76,092 


76,092 


68,742 


15.000 


15.000 


13295 


> 500 


500 




3,000 


3.000 


964 


2,000 


2,000 


642 


► 2,000 


2,000 


17 


$ 98,592 


$ 98.592 


% 83,662 



Vote 553 Estimated amoont required to recoup the A^rricnltural Prices Support 
Account to cover the net operating loss of the Agricultural Prices Support Board 
during the fiscal ^ear 1953-54, including authority to credit to the account the 
net revenue received into the Agricultural Products Board Account from the sale 
of New Zealand meat received in exchange for beef shipped to the United 

Kingdom 

Elxpenditores 



(20) 



37,738,894 
$37,758,894 



Details of the above amount which was credited to the Agricultural Prices Support Account (see under 
Open Accounts further on in this section) are as follows: 



Losses: 
Beef 
Pork 
Eggs 



■•sifrt: 



9,200345 

27345.931 

949 



Butter (1951 production) 1320 

Butter (1952 production) 45,608 

Skimmed milk powder ,... 666,583 



37,761,239 



Profit: 
Cheese 



MI'.it'rtSJi 



2345 



$37,758394 



Vote 52 To provide for the furnishing of a Room in the Headquarters Building of 

the Food and Agriculture Organization, Rome, Italy 

Expenditures 



(20) 



10,000 
$ 10,000 



A— 46 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART II 



Payee 



Payments of Damage Claims 

Particulars 



Authority 



Amount 



George S«abados Injured by Government owned vehicle T.B. 451891, June 4, 1953 1,000 

Sundry claims, each under $1,000 (41) 6,501 



f 7,501 



REVENUES 

Comparative Summary 

1953^4 1952-53 

Ordinary Revenue — 

A Privileges, Licences and Permits 638,142 31 557383 04 

B Proceeds from Sales 768,316 42 711,888 77 

C Services and Service Fees 673,831 40 611,651 93 

D Refunds of Previous Years' Expenditure 33.511 72 24,606 65 

E Miscellaneous 41,627 96 45,162 67 

Total Ordinary 2,155,429 81 1,951,193 06 

Special Receipts and Other Credits — 

F Write-up from Consolidated Deficit Account 60,903 28 

Grand Total $2,216,333 09 $1,951,193 06 

Summary of Revenue by Services 

Service 1953-54 1952-53 

Administration 43,637 49 32,107 61 

Science 24,751 75 23367 36 

Experimental Farms 660,584 70 639,687 99 

Production 347,972 72 294340 87 

Marketing 272,393 38 256,159 39 

Special 866,993 05 705,029 84 

Total $2,216,333 09 $1,951,193 06 

r =__ == 

Details 

Ordinary Revenue — 

A Privileges, Licences and Permits: Registration and licence fees, $79,323; rentals from employees 
and others occupying dwellings on government properties, $104,525; rentals of irrigated lands, 
$28^08; community pasture fees, $422,924; sundry, $3,061 638,142 

B Proceeds from Sales: Experimental Farms live stock and produce, $571,223; live stock originally 
purchased under policies administered by the Production Service, $42,822 ; live stock and produce 
under the Prairie Farm Rehabilitation Act, $59,401; other live stock and produce, $13,701; 
irrigated land, $77,703; sundry, $3,464 768,316 

C Services and Service Fees: Race track supervision — difference between receipts and expenses, 
$29,669; inspection fees, $381,570; record of performance fees, $66,604; fumigation fees, $2,739; 
grain cleaning, $2,837; breeding fees, $64,087; castration and inoculation fees, $19,513; water 
charges, $95,380; transportation allowances received from the provinces under agreements in 
respect of bovine tuberculosis test, $7,636 ; sundry, $3,790 673,831 

D Refimds of Previous Years' Expenditure 33,511 

E Miscellaneous: Fines and forfeitures, $1,255; interest on sales of irrigated land, $20,292; refund 

of gasoline tax, $14,690; sundry, $5^89 41,627 

Total Ordmary 2,155,429 

Special Receipts and Other Credits — 

F Write-up from Consolidated Deficit Account — ^Value placed on stores held by Prairie Farm 
RehabiUtation Administration at March 31, 1953 acquired from previous years' expenditure — 
see Prairie Farm Rehabilitation Administration — Stores Account under Open Accoimts further 
on in this section 60,903 



Grand Total $ 2,216,333 



Certified correct. 



J. G. TAGGART, 

Deputy Minister oj Agriculture. 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



^-^^ 



OPEN ACCOUNTS 

XOTE. — Titles in heavy type and sub-titles below are from the Statement of Assets and Liabilities 
ment of Canada in Part I of this Report. 

Dr. Balance Net Increase 

Mar. 31, 1953 or Decrease (— ) 

Cash and Other Current Assets 

Working Capital Advances — 

Departmental : 

A Agricultural Prices Support Account 77,771,348 44 

B Agricultural Products Board Account 276,711 83 

C Revolving Fund — Agriculture 57,658 06 

D Prairie Farm Rehabilitation Administration — Stores 
Account 



-55,444,157 18 

1,781 88 
-28342 96 

140,214 41 



of the Govem- 

Dr. Balance 
Mar. 31. 1954 



22.327,191 26 

278,493 71 

28.815 10 

140,214 41 



$ 78,105,718 33 -$ 55,331,003 85 $ 22,774,714 48 



Cr. Balance 
Mar. 31. 1953 

Floating Debt 

Outstanding Cheques and Warrants — 

E Drought Area — Cattle Marketing Service — Outstanding 

Warrants 24 41 

E Wheat Acreage Reduction Payments — Outstanding War- 
rants 1,632 46 

E Hog Premiums — Outstanding Warrants 505,061 15 

F Outstanding Imprest Account Cheques — Agriculture 200 06 



506,918 08 



Net Increase 
or Decrease ( — ) 



-59,473 14 



Cr. Balance 
Mar. 31. 1954 



24 41 



-112 00 


1,520 46 


-59,270 23 


445,790 92 


-90 91 


109 15 



447,444 94 



Deposit and Trust Accounts 

Miscellaneous — 

G Commonwealth Institute of Biological Control 17,488 98 

H Prairie Farm Emergency Fund 9^35,585 07 

I Contractors' Securities— Cash— Agriculture 36,915 92 

J Contractors' Holdbacks— Agriculture 22,525 00 

9,412,514 97 



Deferred Credits 

K Pay-list Deductions — Agriculture 



35,669 33 



22378 35 

7,404,454 53 

92,776 32 

116,056 13 

7,636,165 33 



-19,561 22 



40367 33 

16,740,039 60 

129,692 24 

138,581 13 

17,048,680 30 



16,108 11 



Sundry Suspense Accounts 

Misce llaneoiis — 
L Unclaimed Cheques Suspense — Agriculture 
M Department of Agriculture — Suspense 



18,453 22 
10373 62 


-9,378 19 
-2,913 66 


9,075 03 
7,959 96 


29,326 84 


-12,291 85 


17,034 99 


$ 9,984,429 22 


$ 7344,839 12 


$ 17,529,268 34 



A The Agricultural Prices Support Act, c. 3, R3., directs imder section 10 (3) and (4), that "There shall be 
kept, by the Minister of Finance, an account called the Agricultural Prices Support Accoimt, to which shall 
be charged all expenditures by the Board, other than administrative expenditures as described in 10 (1), and 
to which shall be credited all proceeds of sale of agricultural products, which proceeds shall be available in 
the Account to pay for further expenditures of the Board. The net operating profit of the Board in each 
fiscal year, as reflected in the said Account, shall be deposited to the credit of the Consolidated Revenue 
Fund as Revenue, and the net operating loss in any fiscal year may be recouped to the said Account from 
moneys appropriated by Parliament for the purpose". 



A— 48 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART II 



Subsection 2 of section 10 provides for expenditures for the purposes of the Act, other than administrative 
expenses, out of unappropriated moneys in an amount not to exceed in the aggregite, $200,000,000. 

Statements showing the financial position and operations of the Agricultural Prices Support Board are 
shown as an appendix to this section. 

B Section 6 (2) of the Agricultural Products Board Act. c. 4, R.S., directs that this account shall be 
established to record all financial transactions of the Board in connection with the buying, storing, trans- 
porting or processing of agricultural products. The debit balance is not to exceed $15,000,000 at any time. 
The accovmt is used to record transactions of the Board relating to import or export of agricultural products 
imder agreements between the Government of Canada and the government of any other country or agency 
thereof, as approved by the Governor in Council. The net increase in the fiscal year represented additional 
expenditures on butter imported in 1951 under authority of P.C. 4210, August 15, 1951. The closing balance 

I . is the final net loss on this transaction. A parliamentary appropriation will be required to cover the loss. 

'^C This account was established under authority of Vote 556, Appropriation Act, No. 4, 1952, and the amount 
which may be charged hereto at any one time was increased under authority of the following parliamentary 
appropriation: 

Vote 762 To authorize and provide for the operation of a revolving fond in accordance 

with the provisions of Section 58 of the Financial Administration Act, for the purpose of 

financing the production of improved and new varieties of seeds, including administrative 

expenses, and the acquiring of livestock for experimental purposes; the amount to be 

I charged to the revolving fund at any one time not to exceed $620,000, of which $250,000 

has already been provided under Vote 556, Appropriation Act, No. 4, 1952 $ 370,000 

A statement of operations for the year ended March 31, 1954 follows: 

Experimental 
Farms Service 

Seeds Live Stock 

f/j Balance represented by inventories as at March 31, 1953. 23,323 28,400 

Addr- 

Expenditures 142,222 21,362 

Accoxmts payable as at March 31, 1954 726,444 

$891,991 $ 49,763 

£: Sales .' 188,011 22,483 

ti Accounts receivable as at March 31, 1954 271,951 

K^ Inventories as at March 31, 1954 423,098 26,814 

€ ' 

883,062 49,298 

Lose 8,928 465 



$891,991 



$ 49,763 







Production 
Service 

Seeds 

5,933 


Total 
57,658 


27,704 
544 


191,290 

726,988 


$ 34,182 


$975,937 




9,638 

21,148 


. 271.951 
471,062 


30,787 
3,395 


963,147 
12,789 


$ 34,182 


$975,937 



If 9Q 



9f)t 

I'ollowing is the consist of the debit balance in the account as at March 31, 1954: 

Inventory of Seed and Live Stock 471,062 

Accounts Receivable 271,951 

Lea: Accoimts Payable 

Net loss to March 31, 1964 

Debit Balance Revolving Fund— Agriculture 



743,014 
726,988 

16,025 
12,789 

$ 28,815 



P The parHamentary authority for the operation of this fund and the extent to which it was required follow: 

Vote 539 To authorize and provide for the operation of a revolving fund in accordance 

with the provisions of Section 58 of the Financial Administration Act for the purpose of 

financing the purchase of stores for use in the construction, maintenance and operation 

'■ of projects under the direction of the Prairie Farm Rehabilitation Administration; the 

^' amount to be charged to the revolving fund at any time not to exceed 200,000 

'■ Expenditures ^ .... ^ ... . , S 140,214 



DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE 



A— 49 



The fund was debited during the year with inventory as at March 31, 1953, $60,903, and purchases amounting 
to $287326, and credited with issues in the amount of $208,514. 
E Balances in these accoimts represent provision for the redemption of outstanding warrants as and when 
presented at chartered banks. 

F: At the close of each fiscal year, funds held in an imprest account to cover cheques which have been 
outstanding since the close of the previous year are transferred to this account. 

G This account reflects the financial transactions of the Commonwealth Institute of Biological Control, a 
scientific institution working on the biological control of harmful insects, which is supported by contributions 
from member countries of the British Commonwealth and is directed by the Executive Council of the 
Commonwealth Agricultural Bureaux. The Canadian contribution of $11,648 was charged to Vote 4. 

H The Prairie Farm Assistance Act, c. 213, RS., as amended, provides for a levy of one per cent to be 
deducted by all licensed purchasers of grain, the amoimt so deducted to be transferred to the Board of Grain 
Commissioners for deposit to the credit of a special account known as the Prairie Farm Emergency Fund. 
Awards are made under the provisions of the Act to farmers in the spring wheat area in accordance with 
ctop failure conditions provided for in the Act and are payable from this fxmd. The increase represents 
the excess of the levy over the awards. 

Details of expenditxires are shown in the following statements: 

British 
Crop Year Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta Columbia Total 

;,:>• Further payments and ad- 
justments: 

1946 to 1951 inclusive 813 1,990 Cr. 38,377 37,201 

1952 5,565 51,931 86,744 26.074 170,315 

Payments, 1953 523,170 1,075,383 965,707 2,564,261 



$ £29,548 



$ 1425,325 



$ 1,090329 



$ 26,074 



S 2,771,777 



Credit Balance, March 31, 1963 9,335,585 

Amount provided through levy 10,176,232 

! 19,511317 

Expenditures (awards) 2,771,777 

Excess of levy over awards $ 16,740,039 



Statement of Payments by Fiscal and Cbw Yeabs fbom Inception of the Poucy 

FosGAL Tbabs 

British 

Fiscal Year Manitoba Saskatchewan Alberta Columbia Total 

1939-40 to 1948-49 2^24,165 79,680,556 22^41392 4,166 104,350,780 

1949-50 282306 15366.662 5306,512 21,455.981 

1950-51 250,546 5,036397 3,622,792 143,110 9,053347 

1951-52 311,987 1,913,068 1,960,162 70,501 4,255,719 

1952-53 224,050 1333,654 2,095,740 46,903 4,200.349 

1953^54 529,548 1,125325 1.090,829 26,074 2,771,777 

$ 146,087,956 



$ 3,923,104 



$ 104,956,165 



$36,917,930 



$ 290,755 



Crop Year Manitoba 

1939 to 1948...... .„,. 2.326.597 

1949 333,089 

1950 347,239 

1951 207393 

1952 185,616 

1953 523.170 



$ 3.923,104 



$ 104,956,165 



Cbop Yeabs 












British 


. , ijij.T* 


Saskatchewan 


Alberta 


Columbia 


Total 


79,839,459 


22,592357 


4395 


104,763,308 


15374,104 


6342,932 




22,050.125 


5.608.926 


4314317 


214,185 


10.484,668 


2,247.607 


2,170,015 


29388 


4,654.904 


810,683 


532,101 


42,285 


1.570.687 


1,075383 


965,707 




2,564561 



$36,917,930 



$ 290,755 



$ 146,087,956 



V— 50 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART 11 

In the crop years 1951, 1952 and 1953 crop conditions were so generally satisfactory that the levy exceeded 

the awards by $16,740,039, which at March 31, 1954 was on deposit in the Prairie ^'arm Emergency Fund. 
Of the grand total, an amount of $62,766,306 was obtained by the levy and $83,321,650 was transferred 

from unappropriated moneys in the Consohdated Revenue Fund to meet the deficits. 
The net cost to the Federal Government of this policy since its inception to the close of the current fiscal 

year was $66,581,610 as represented by $83,321,650 transferred from unappropriated moneys to meet the 

deficits, less $16,740,039 in the Fund. 
I Under section 16 of the Pubhc Works Act, contractors are required to furnish security for the satisfactory 

performance of the work. This security may be in the form of cash (accepted cheque) or specified bonds. 

Cash deposits are credited to this account and bear interest at the rate of 2 per cent per annum compounded 

annually. Releases are made to contractors in accordance with Treasury Board regulations concerning the 

holding and disposition of securities. Bonds furnished as security are held in the custody of the Minister 

of Finance but are not recorded in this account. At the close of 1953-54, bonds so held in respect of the 

Department of Agriculture amounted to $2,072,598. 
J Holdbacks charged to the relevant appropriations and credited to this account under authority of section 40 

of the Financial Administration Act, c. 116, R.S., are paid out in accordance with the contract under 

regulations of the Treasury Board. 
K Deductions from the salaries of certain employees not paid by Centra! Pay Office are credited to this 

account pending transmittal to the Department or agency concerned. 
L All cheques, except those drawn against Open Accounts, which remain undelivered six months subsequent 

to date of issue are credited to this account pending claims therefor. 
M Receipts which cannot be allocated immediately are credited to this account pending clearance to the 

proper accounts. 



Comparative Statement of Accounts Receivable 

March 31, March 31, 
1954 1953 

Current Year 53,781 120,334 

Previous Years— Collectible 90,981 34,994 

—Uncollectible 81,680 81,784 



$226,442 $237,112 



Employees Receiving Salaries at Annual Rates of $5,000 or over 
and Travelling Expenses of $500 or over 

The first list for each service contains the names and annual salary rates of all salaried employees who were 
receiving $5,000 or over as at March 31, 1954. Also included are the travelhng expenses of these employees where 
the amount was $500 or over. 

The second list for each service contains the names of other salaried employees who received travelling 
expenses of $500 or over. 

Administration Service 

Salaried employees receiving $5,000 or over 

Salary Travelling Salary Travelling 

rate expenses rate expenses 

Taggart, J. G., Deputy Minister $15,000 Kenney, C. H 5,130 591 

Bouchard, J. G., MacKay, R. S 6,360 

Asst. Deputy Minister 9,500 Mc Giffin, J. S 6,720 

Arsenault, L 6,000 $ 579 Peet, J. R 5,380 

Burgess, D. L 5,970 Reynolds, M.N 5,400 

Goold, W. D .'.. 5,970 Sands, B. M 6,110 

Gormley, P 6,000 Schaller, C. O. C 5,640 

Groves, R. J 6,840 898 Stevenson, A. L 5,970 

Higginson, J. D 5,920 1,210 Trueman, H. L 7,800 l^lSt 

Hodgins, S. R. N 8,200 

...^_ t Including $1,093 charged to Department of External Affairs, Vote 102. 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



A— 51 



Other salaried employees who received travelling expenses of $500 or over 

Travelling Travelling 

expenses expenses 

Bouvier, W $ U46 Hodge, C. H 675 Trottier, G. . . . 

CuUey, G 650 Tewsley, H. S 1,871 TyreU, F. C. . . 

Gauthier, M 796t Tinant, A. P 1,448 

t Including $768 charged to Department of Fisheries, Fisheries Prices Support Account. 



Travelling 
expenses 

1,005 
1,675 



SCIKNCE SeBVICE 



Salaried employees receiving 15,000 or over 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 

Adams, J. C. R $ 5,400 $ 1,066 

AUen, C. E 5,820 

Allen, W. R 5,400 530 

Anderson, E. G 5,400 800 

Andison, H 5,820 777 

Andreae, W. A 6,600 

Armstrong, T 5,400 

Amason, A. P 6,900 1,232 

Arnold, J. W 5,400 

Arnott, D. A 5,400 632 

Atkinson, H.J 6,840 505 

Atkinson, R. G 5,400 

Auelair, J. L 6,180 879 

Ayers. G. W 5,400 559 

Baird, A. B 6,540 1,046 

Baker, A. D 6,540 

Balch, R. E 6,840 1,105 

Baldwin, W. F 5,400 

Baribeau, B 5,400 1,401 

Baylis, R. J 5,400 

Beaudoin, N. P 5,400 

Beaulieu, A. A 5,820 1,360 

Beirne, B. P 6,060 

Belyea, R. M 6,060 831 

Bergold, G. H 6,840 1,627 

Berkeley, G. H 6,840 618 

Bier, J. E 7,200 1,297 

Bird, F. T 6,180 790 

Bird, R. D 6.180 2,339 

Bishop, R. F 5,820 

Blais, J. R 5,820 

Boivin, B 6,180 

Bowden, W. M 5,820 

Boyce, J. H. R 5,820 614 

Boyle, J. A 5,550 

Bradley, G. A 5,100 

Bradley, R. H. E 5,400 

Briand, L. J 5.400 1,210 

Brisson, G. J 5,160 

Broadfoot, W. C 6,840 1,268 

Brooks, A. R 5.820 

Brown, A. M 5,100 

Brown, W. J 6,540 

Bucher, G. E 6,180 748 

Burnett, T 6,180 

Butler, H. A 5,400 768 

Cameron, J. W. M 6,840 

Cannon, F. M 5,400 852 

Carson, R. B 6,060 

Chamberlain, G. C 5,820 

Chefurka, W 5,160 652 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 

Cherewick, W. J 5^20 

Chinn, S. H. F 5,160 

Cinq-Mars, L 5,100 685 

Conners, I. L 6,180 

Copeland, F. H. C 5,400 

Coppel, H. C 5,820 565 

Cormack, M. W 6,540 

Craigie, J. H 8,200 

Crawford, H. G. M 7,200 

Daviault, J. S. L 6,060 635 

Davidson. T. R 5,100 

Dore, W. G 6,180 

Downes, J. A 5,580 671 

Drayton, F. L 7,200 

Dustan, G. G 6,180 705 

Emslie. A. R. G 6,840 

Farstad, C 6,540 

Fettes, J. J 5,400 { 603 

(1,262* 

Fitzpatrick, R. E 6,180 580 

Forbes, R. S 5,100 

Forsyth, F. R 5,100 

Foster, R. E 5,820 574 

Fowler, W. A 6,360 

Frankton. C 5520 

Freeman, T. N 5,820 

Garlick, W. G. P 5,400 

Genereux, G. H 5,100 

Giles, G. R 5,400 

Glen, R 8,200 1,972 

Godwin, C. H 5,400 

Gordon, W. L 6,180 

Graham, K. M 5,160 

Gray, D. E 6,840 860 

Gray, H. E 6,540 1,401 

Gregson, J. D 5,820 543 

Groves, J. W 6,840 

Hagborg, W. A. F 5,820 

Haliburton, W 5,400 

Hall, J. A 5,400 

Hammond, G. H 5,400 

Handford, R. H 6,180 1,965 

Hanna, W. F 8,200 2,139 

Hannay, C. L 6,600 

Hardwick, D. F 5,400 544 

Harrison, K. A 5,400 

Helson, V. A 5,820 

Henderson, V. E 5,400 565 

Henson, W. R 5,160 1,017 

Herman, F. A 5,820 

Hildebrand, A. A 6,540 



A— 52 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 

Hobbs. G. A 5,580 951 

Hockev. J. F. D 5,820 

Holland, G. P 6.840 

Hopping. G. R 6,180 1,159 

Horner, R. M 5,100 

House, H. L 6.180 579 

Howatt, J. L 5,820 

Hughes, S. J 5.340 

Hurst, R. R 6,180 

Hurtig, H 6,780 

(including terminable 

allowance, $600) 

Jacobson. L. A. 5,820 1,069 

James, H. G 5,400 

Janson, J. T 6,540 

Johns, C. K 6,540 

Johnson, T 6,840 1,424 

Johnston, F. B 6,840 1,594 

Jones, A. H 6,180 

Jones, W 5,400 

Easting, R. 5,100 

Katznelson, H 6.840 536 

Keenan, W. N 7,500 

King, K. M. 6,180 1,206 

Koch, L. W 6,840 1,277 

Lachance, R. 5,820 

Landerkin, G. B 5^20 

Larson, R. 1 5,820 2,244 

Laughland, D. H 5,940 

Ledingham, R. J 5,400 

Lejeune, R. R 6,180 1,133 

Lochhead, A. G 8,000 1,275 

Lord, F. T 5,400 

Lott, T. B 5,100 

Ludwig, R. A 6,600 592 

Machacek, J. E 6,540 568 

Macleod, D. J 6,180 603 

MacLeod, D. M 5,820 

MacPhee, A. W 5,100 

MacRae, R, 5,820 

Maltais, J. B 5320 515 

Manson, G. F 6,180 541 

MarshaU, J 6,540 752 

Martin, H 8,200 1,326 

Mathers, W. G 5,400 731 

Matthewman, W. G 5,400 779 

MaxweU, C. W. B 5,400 1,089 

McArthur, J. M 5,820 

McCaUum, A. W 5,400 

McDonald, H 6,300 j 978 

(1,008* 

McGinnis, A. J 5,100 

McGuflan, W. C 5,400 

McGugan, B. M 5,700 Jl,675 

I 628* 

McKeen, C. D 5320 

McKeen, W. E 5,400 528 

McKillican, M. E 5,400 

McLarty, H. R 6,540 

McLeod, J. H 5,820 1,275 

McLintock, J. J. R 5320 

McMahon, H. A 5320 515 

Mead, H. W 5,820 

Migicovsky, B. B 6,540 506 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 

Miles, J. R. W 5,160 646* 

Miller, C. A 5,100 

Miller, D. M 5,940 

Minshall, W. H 6,180 532 

Monro, H. A. U 6,180 773 

Monteith, L. G 5,100 

Moore, R. J 5,820 563 

Morgan ,C. V. G 5,400 

Morris, R. F 6,540 

Munroe, E. G 6,300 1,786 

Neatby, K. W 11,000 1,183 

Newton, W 6,180 

Nichol, W. E 5,100 

Nobles, M. K 6,180 

Nordiu, V. J 5,340 869 

Oakland, G. B 6,540 

Olds, H. F 5,400 656 

Packman, W. W 5,330 1,072 

Painter, R. H 6,120 3,498 

Patterson, N. A 5,400 

Peck, 5,820 517 

Perrault, J. C 6,180 615 

Peterson, L. 0, T 5,820 

Peturson, B 5,820 

Phillips, J. H. H 5,400 

Pickett, A. D. 6,540 757 

Pielou, D. P, » 6,180 

Pomerleau, H, R 6,060 1,014 

Popp, W. 5,100 

Prebble, M. L 7,900 1,500 

Proverbs, M. D 5,160 

Putman, W. L 5,820 

Putnam, L. G 5,820 907 

Quirke, D. A 5,400 

Racicot, H. N 5,820 

Reed, L. L. 5,160 

Reeks, W. A. 6,180 1,188 

Reimer, C 5,100 

Rice, H. M 5,340 

Richardson, J. K 5,400 

Richardson, L. T 6,180 

Richmond, H. A 6,180 2^87 

Riegert, P. W 5,100 

Riley, C. G 5,820 1,194 

Roadhouse, L. A. 5,400 

Roberts, D. W. A 5,820 537 

Robinson, D. B 5,100 639 

Robinson, J. 5,100 726 

Ross, W. A 7,200 1,236 

Rouatt, J. W 5,940 

Russell, R. C; 5,820 

Sackston, W. E 5,820 

Salkns, B.J 6,180 

Salt, R. W 6,540 

Sanford, G. B 6,540 653 

Savile, D. B. 6,180 839 

Scannell, J. W 5,550 573 

Seamans, H. L 7,200 536 

Senn, H. A 7,200 

Shewell, G. E 5,820 

Siminovitch, D 5,820 

Simmonds, P. M 6,540 

Skolko, A. J. 6,180 1,268 

Slankis, V 5320 



DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE 



A— 5S 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 

Slykhuis, J. T 5320 649 

Smallman, B. N 6,600 1,073 

Smith, D. S 5,400 

Smith. J. M 5,400 1.207 

Smith, R. W 5,820 

Smith, S. G 6340 1,633 

Sowden, F. J 5,940 

Spencer, E. Y 6340 

Stehr, G. W. K 5,160 

Stewart, K. E 5,400 

Thomas, G. P 5,160 546 

Thomson. M. G 5,100 638 

Thorn, G. D 5,940 

Turner, R. C 5,940 

Twinn, C. R 6,840 779 

Tj-ner, L. E 6,180 

Vaartaja, L. 5,820 891 

Van Steenburgh, W. E 9,000 3,452 

Vroom. P. N 5,160 

Waddell, D. B 5,400 773 

Wallace, H. A. H 5.100 

Wallen, V. R 5,160 

* Removal expenses. 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 

Walley, G. S 6,180 

Ward, G. M 5,820 

Watson, E. B 5,820 

Waiters, F. L 5,100 792 

Weintraub, M 5,340 644* 

WeUington, W. G 6,600 1383* 

Welsh, M. F 6,180 689 

White, A. H 6,180 630 

White, L. T 6,180 935 

Wigmore, R. H 5,100 

Wilkes, A 6,540 2,596 

Willison, R. S 6,180 

Wishart, G 5320 

Wolfe. L. S 5,100 

Woodbridge, C. G 5,940 

Woodward, J. C 7,900 1,289 

Woolliams, G. E 5,400 

Wressell, H. B 5,100 589 

Wright, J. R 5,160 

Wright, N. S 5,400 783 

Wyatt, G. R 6,580 



Other salaried employees who received travelling expenses of $500 or over 



AUen, S.J 

Armand, J. E. . ; . . . 

Baines, D. F 

Baird, R. B 

Baribeau, P. J. Q- 

Bate, H. K 

Beddoe, C. .„•;... 

Bricault, F. ks' ■'::'.. 

Briggs, W 

Brown, C.E 

Cafley, J. D 

Cairns, E. D 

Calder, J. A 

Cameron, R. B. . . . 
Carmody. H. G. . . . 

Carroll, W. J 

Charbonneau, J. C. 

Charlebois, A 

Chilcott, J. G 

Clinton. E. 

Coady, L.J 

Cochrane, R. H. . . 

Codv. W. J 

Cole, E. F 

Colhoun. E. H 

Collis, D 

Coumoyer. R 

Craig, H. M 

Cuppage, E. W. . . . 

Danard, A. S 

Davidson, A. G. . . 
Davis, G. R. F. ... 
Dreisinger, B. R. . . 

Ducharme, R 

Etheridge, D. E. . . 



Travelling 
expenses 

. $ 784 
997 
945* 

1,220 

1,470 
615 

1,139 
652 
542 
520 
826 
829 
978 
534 

1,664 
574 
603 
622 
633 
632 
621 
571 
602 
882 

2,465 
558 
573 
816 
667 
694 
539 
547 
819 

1,019 
604 



Ethier, G. ..... 

Fenwick, S. W. . 
Fiddick, R. L. . . 
Finlayson, D. G. 
Finnegan, R. J. . 



Fisher, J. C. ... 
Foster, A. T. . . 
Fraser, D. A. . . 
Fredeen, F. J. H. 
Fuller. G. E. B. 
Fulton, H. C. . . 
Gervais, J. A. . 

Grant, J 

Green, R. W. . . 
Greenidge, N. H. 

Grier, C. B 

Guppy, J. C. ... 

Hall, K. C 

Hamilton, J. S. C 
Hamden, A. A. 
Harvey, E. G. 
Haufe, W. 0. . 



Henderson, A. D. H 
Hildebrand, M. J 

Hill, A. W 

Hughes, M. T. . . 

Illsley, E. V 

Jago, L. G 

Jardine, M. L. ... 
Kearney, C E. . . 
Kelley, G. W. .. 

Kiner, M 

Lafrance, J 



TravelHng 
expenses 



1,536 
913 

1,280 

1,157 
801 
521* 
554 
979 
616 

1,197 
817 
578 
532 
700 
623 

1,322 
623 
726 
875 
746 
761 
588 
519 

1,003* 
730 
642 
724 

1,061 
622 
751 
567 
555 
518 
828 
516 



Lalor, G. T 

Lawrence, J. J. . . 
Lawson, B. M. . . 
Layton, R. C. . . 

Leard, K. E 

Lebrun, L. P 

Lewis, G. H 

Loschiavo, S. R. 

Lynn, D. F 

Macaulay, J. S. . 
MacGregor, R. S. 
Marritt, J. W. . . . 
Martineau, R. . . . 



Travelling 
expenses 

582 
640 
846 
589 
647 
968 
690 
796 
808 
961 
722 
925 
617 



Mayers, N 1,034 



McBay, G. U. ., 
McCoUom, A. E. 
Mclnnis, M. . . , 

McLeod, B 

McLeod, G. E. . 
McPhee, H. G. . , 
McPhee, J. R. . 
Mellish. C. S. ., 
Michaud, J. D. . , 

MiUer, W. J 

Molnar, A. C. . . 

Moran, G. V 

Morgan, G. C. . . 
Mortensen, K. L. 

Munro, J 

Nigra, D 

Noble, M. D. . . . 

Paine, L. A 

Parker, A. K. . . . 
Parker, G. H. . . . 
Patterson, V. B. . 



595 
596 
782 
605 
634 
1,074 
1,083 
732 
1,042 
550 
870 
710 
738 
966 
818 
625 
901 
691 
547 
667 
900 



A— 54 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART II 



Travelling 
expenses 

Peterson, D. G 601 

Petty, D. J 1,084 

Petty, J 783 

Pickford, R 525 

Profit, J. W 626 

Rayner, A. C 1,118* 

Redmond, D. R 1,722 

Robertson, K. W 535 

Romanow, W 612 

St. Laurent, L. R 917 

Scott, C. B 1,467 

Seaton, J. H 918 

Seguin. A. D 1.264 

Sillers, W. R 538 

* Removal expenses. 



Travelling 
expenses 

Silver. G. T 2,074* 

Simpson, L. J 825 

Simpson, W. G 688 

Smith, B. C 767 

Smith, C. C 613 

Stewart, W. W. A 749 

Stillwell, M. A 528 

Tanguay, D 1,560 

Taylor, D. W 855 

Thomas, R. W 850 

Thompson, CO 611 

Thompson. M.J 513 

Thornton, E. F 890 

Touzeau, W 599 



Vaillancourt, C. J 

Wagner. F. G 

Wallis, G 

Warren. G. L 

Webb, F. E 

Weir, H.J 

Whitecross, A. F 

Whiteside, H. W 

Wilkinson, A. T. S. ... 

Williams, J 

Winmill, A. E 

Wry, C. E 

Zuk, P 



Travelling 
expenses 

877 
803 
839 
536 
854 
694 
536 
627 
954 
693 
982 
733 
828 



EXPEKIMENTAL FarmS SERVICE 



Salaried employees receiving $5,000 or over 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 



Adamson R. M $ 5,100 

Aitken. J. R 5,160 

Allard, J. O. P 5,100 

Anderson, C. H 6,400 

Anderson, D. T 5,100 

Anderson. R. H 5,100 

Anstey, T. H 5,820 

Armstrong, J. Maxwell 6,540 

Armstrong, J. Morris 6,180 

Atkinson, F. E 6,180 

Aylesworth, J. W 5,400 

Baril, R. W 5,100 

Barrett, A. E 6,900 

Belanger, J. A 5,100 

Bellefleur, L. J 5,400 

Belzile, J. A 6,180 

Bezeau, L. M 5,100 

Bisal, F 5,100 

Bishop, C. J 6,060 

Black, W. N 5,100 

Blair, D. S 6,840 

Blakely, R. M 5,820 

Bolton, J. L 6,180 

Bordeleau, R 6,180 

Bowser, W. E 6,180 

Boyce, J. IT. 5,820 

Braun, E 5^20 

Breakey, W. J 5,400 

Brown, D. A 5^20 

Browne. F. S 6,180 

Buckley, G. F. H 5,820 

Bums, W. T 5,400 

Cairns, R. R 5,160 

Cameron, C. D. T 5,400 

Cameron, D. F 5,100 

Campbell, A. B 5,400 

Campbell, J. B 5^20 

Cann, D. B 5,100 

Cannon, H. B 6,180 

Carder, A. C 5,100 

Caron, R 5,100 

Casserly, L. M 5,100 



866 
530 



1,290 

599 

1,068 
522 
903 



1,095 
951 
752 
575 



1,220 

706 
764 



l,238t 



783 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 

Chan, A. P 6,180 823 

Chapman. F. M 5.100 510 

Chester, H 6,540 535 

Chiasson, T. C 5,100 

Childers, W. R 5,820 

Chubb, W. 5,100 

Clarke, M. F 6,180 1,266 

Clayton, J. S 5.400 542 

Cook, F. D 5,400 

Cooper, D. J 5,100 

Cordukes, W. E 5,100 

Cram, W. H 5,820 

Cram, W. W 5,100 

Crossley, J. H 5,100 

Davis, M. B 8,200 

Deakin, A 5,820 

De Long. G. E 6,540 

Denike. G. N 6,840 723 

Derick, R. A 6,540 

Dessureaux, L 5,400 

Dickson, W 5,550 

Dimmock, F 6,840 810 

Donaldson, S. M 5.100 

Doughty. J. L 6,540 

Eaton, E. L 5,400 845 

Eaves, C. A 5,400 

Ehrlich. W. A 5,400 722 

Ensor, H. C 6,800 

Farstad, L 5,400 1,182 

Ferguson, W 6,540 1,692 

Ficht, J. P 5,100 

Finn, B. J 5,100 

Fisher, D. V 5,820 

Forest, B 5,100 

Foster, J. R 5,700 1,218 

Fraser, E. B 6,540 771 

Eraser, J. G. C 6,180 

Fredeen. H. T 5,160 875 

Friesen, H. A 6,100 622 

Fulton, J. M 5,100 

Gauthier, F. M 6,100 

Gervais, L. J. P 5320 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



A— 55 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 

Gfeller, F 5,820 

Gibson. C. A 5,100 

Gilmore, L. E 5,400 

Godbout, J. E 5,100 

Gorby, B. J 5,100 850 

Goring, E. T 5,400 

Gosselin, F. X 5320 1.138 

Goulden, C. H 8,200 1.194 

Gowe, R. S 6,180 710 

Grant. E. A 5.100 623 

Grant, M. N 6,180 

Green, I. J 5,400 

Griesbach. L 5,100 

Guitard. A. A 5,100 

Gunn, C. K 6.180 989 

Gutteridge, H. S 7,200 1,185 

Hall, E. R 5,100 

Hall, R. M 5.100 1,599 

Hamilton, D. G 6.180 1.577 

Hargrave, H. J 6,180 1,104 

Harrison. G. B 5.100 

Harrison, T. B 5.400 568 

Haslam. R. J 6,180 

Hay, W. D 5,100 704 

Heinrichs, D. H 5,400 634 

Hickman, C. G 5,400 

Hicks. W. H 6,540 637 

Hill. H 6.840 554 

Hill, K. W 5,940 1,400 

Hilton, S. A 6,540 529 

Hoffman, D. W 5,100 1,353 

Hope, G. W 5,400 

Hopkins, E. S 10,500 776 

Hopper, R. M 6,540 

Hunter. A. W. S 6.540 

Hutton. F. V 5320 

Jacobson, W. L 5320 1,250 

Jamieson, C. A 6340 1,701 

Janzen. P. J 5320 932 

Jasmin, J. J 5,100 

Johnson, A. S 5,400 653 

Johnston, W. H 6,180 

Kalbfleisch, W 6,600 1,170 

Kemp, H. J 5,400 

Kerr, W. L 5320 

Knights, J. K 5,400 1,532 

Knowles, 5,400 986 

Knowles, R. P 5320 

Kristjan-sson, F. K 5320 638 

Kusch, A. G 5,400 

Lajoie, J. G. P 5,100 864 

Laplante, J. E 5,100 

Leahey, A 6,840 1374 

Leefe, J. S 5,400 

Leggett, H. N. W 5,400 578 

Lehane, J. J 5,100 

Leslie, W. R 6,540 

Logan, V. S 6,180 548 

Longley, R. P 5,400 

Lyall, L. H 5,400 

MacArthur, M 5,400 

MacDowall, F. D. H 5,100 

MacGregor, H. I 5,100 

Maclntyre, T. M 5,100 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 

MacKey, E. M 5,820 

MacLean, A. A 5,100 

MacLean, A. J 5,400 

MacXaughton, W. N 5,100 

MacRae, X. A 7,200 

MacVicar, R. M 6,540 

Mann, A.J 5,820 

Masson, A. B 5,100 985 

Matthews. G. D 6,180 

McBean, D. S 5,100 

McCurdy, E. V 5.400 

McEvoy, E. T 5,400 

McFadden, A. D 5,820 

McGregor, W. G 6.180 

McKibbon, R. R 6,540 

McLean, A 5,100 

McLennan, H. A 5.820 

Mercier, E. 6,180 

Merrill, H. H 6,540 

Mortimore, C. G 5,100 

Moss. H. C 6.180 598 

Moynan, J. C 7,200 

Mur^vin. H. F 6.840 730 

Xonnecke, I. L 5,400 590 

Xowosad, F. S 6,180 

Oliver, R. W 5,820 

Ouellette, G. J 5,100 515 

Ounsworth, L. F 5,100 

Owen, C. W 5,100 

Palmer, A. E 6,840 518 

Parent, R. C 6,540 1373 

Parks, N. M 6.180 1304 

Peake, R. W 5,820 

Pelletier, J. R 6,540 

Peters, H. F 5,820 937 

Peters, T. W 5,100 569 

Peterson, R. F 6,540 

Philhps, W. R 6,180 

Poapst, P. A 5,100 

Putt. E. D 5,400 

Rasmussen, H. K. C 7.900 1,902 

Richard, J 5,820 

Richardson, W. S 5,400 

Ripley, P. 8,200 1,901 

Roy, P. 5.100 2,248 

Russell, G. C 5,100 

Ste. Marie, C. E 5,400 

Savage, R. G 5,100 

Scott, W. A 5,100 

Sexsmith, J. J. P 5.100 626 

Shewfelt, A. L 5,400 

Slen, S. B 5,820 521 

Spangelo, L. P. S 5,100 

Stacey, E. C 6,180 1,272 

Staple, W. J 5320 

Stelfox, H. B 5,100 689 

Sterhng, J. D. E 5,400 

Stevenson, T. M 8,200 

Stobbe, P. C 6,540 813 

Stothart, J. G 5320 913 

Strachan, C. C 5,820 

Sylvestre, P. E 6,180 

Taylor, D. K 5,100 

Thompson, J. L 5,820 



A— 56 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 19S3-S4: PART II 



■^j^fti^ 



Salary TmveUing 
rate expenses 



1^ Salary Travelling 

rate expenses 



Tinney, B. F 6,400 

Ure, C. R 5,400 

Van Nice. E 5,100 

Vickery, L. S 6,180 

Walker, J 6,180 

Walkof, C 5,820 



Warder, F. G. 
Warren, F. S. 
Warren, G. C. 



5,100 
5,400 
5,100 



1,156 
1.108 



Wells, S. A 5,160 

Welsh, J. N 6,180 

Wenhardt, A 5,400 

White, F. H 5,400 

White, R. G 5,400 



White, W. J 6,540 

Whiteside, A. G. 6,540 

Whiteside. G. B 5,100 

Whiting, F 6,180 

Wiancko, M. R 5,100 

Wicklund, R. E 5,340 

Wilcox, J. C 5,820 

Williams, S. B 6,540 

Willis, T. G 5,820 

Wilner, J 5,400 

Wilson, H. E 6,180 

Woods, J. J 6,180 

Young, L. C 5,820 



t Including $469 charged to Department of External Affairs, Vote 100. 
Other salaried employees who received travelling expenses of $500 or over 



Travelling 
expenses 

Abbott, J. W S 778 

Anderson, L. J 626 

Appleby, B 1,642 

Ballantyne, A. K 707 

Berard, J. L 647 

Bemier. R 1.156 

Bowren, K. E 1,700 



TraveUing 
expenses 

Gardner, E.H 652 

Gilbey, J. A 2,751 

Gillespie, J. E , 



1,070 
Gillis, M. F 131 



Calder, F. W. . 
Campbell, W. L. 
Chaster, G. O. . 

Church, S 

Comeau, J. E. . 
Dalton, C. B. . . 

Day, J. H 

Denby, L. G 

Dodds, M. E. . . . 

Dore, J. B 

Dube, A , 

Dunlop, R. H. . 

Enns, D 

Freeman, J. A. . , 



1,359 
718 
621 
657 
602 

1,005 
921 
654 
552 
608 
623 

1,214 

1,154 
542 



Harvey, G. H 

Hortie, H. J 

Hoyt, P 

Janzen, W. K 

Johnston, G. R. ... 

Kemp, J. G 

Keys, C. H 

Kjearsgaard, A. A. 
Kloppenborg, N. E. 

Korven. N. A 

Krogman, K 



783 

1,058 

891 

613 

519 

1,201* 

1,048 

662 

637 

1.482 

660 

Langmaid, K 1,163 



Leroux. J. H 

Lindblad, G. S 

Lord, T. M 

MacDougall, J. I. 
Mack, A. R 



542 
743* 
1,170 
535 

588 



867 



854 
860 

2,076 



1,318 



Travelling 
expenses 



Martineau, R 744 

McDonald, B. K 625 ' 

Mclver, R. N 676 

Miller, G. P 517 

Millette, G. F I3OO 

Miltimore, J. E 614 

Nicholson, H. H 1,188 

01ding,A.B 779 

Pankiw, P 625 

Pawluk, S 695 

Pigden, W 1,065* 



Poyser, E. A. . . 
Pratt, L. E. ... 
Provencher, G. 
Read, D. W. L. 
Reeder, S. W. . 
Smeltzer, G. G. 
Smith. A. D. . . 
TowiU. W. B. . 

Weir, M , 

Whiting, F 



668 
839 
567 
624 
677 
723 
964 
1.127 
643 
632 



* Removal expenses. 



PaoDvcnoN Service 



Salaried employees receiving $5,000 or over 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 

Adams, D. S. .;....... $5,160 $2,767 

Adlam, G. H 5,340 

Allan, A. W 5,820 2,143 

Allan, F. J 6320 

Andrew. A. T 6,400 567 

Andrich, J. J 6,180 3,222 

Andries, A. J 5^20 1,723 

Annau, E 6,580 

Annis, J. T 6320 

Armstrong. J. H. 5320 1.374 

Armstrong, P. D 5,160 2317 

Bannister, G. L 6,580 

Batty, W.C 6,400 927 

Baux. G. A 5320 



Beach, A. O 

Beauchemin, G. 
Beemer, A. 0. . . 

Beggs, R. E 

Bell, L 

Benn, C. E 

Bennett, J. E. .. 

Best, R. H 

Bilyea, R. J 

Bingeman, M. 0. 

Bissell, L. A 

Blais, J. J 

Blakeman, J. E. 
Boast, C. R 



Salary 


Travelling 


rate 


expenses 


5,400 




6,180 


2,080 


5,820 




5,820 




5,820 


627 


5,400 


2,664 


5,400 




5,160 


1,352 


5320 




5,400 




5,970 




5,400 


1,665 


6,120 


2,201 


6320 


641 



I 



DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE 



A— 57 



Salary- 
rate 



Boast, R. D 5320 

Boulanger, P 5,700 

Boutin. V 5,400 

Bovaird, J 5,820 

Bowerman. R. J 5,400 

Bowie, J. S 5320 

Bro&sard. G. A 5320 

Brown, E. L 6,180 

Browne, G.N 5,400 

Bruyns, A. G. M 5340 

Burns. H. J 5,400 

Button, C. S 6,180 

Byrne, J. L 6,180 

Cameron. A. R 5,400 

Campbell, J. A 5.160 

Campbell, J. W 5320 

Carey, J. C 5.820 

CareV, M. L 5320 

Carlson, E. E 6340 

Carroll, W 5,400 

Carter, F. G 5,400 

Catt. R. B 6,180 

Chagnon, J. E. M 6,180 

Chambers, A 5320 

Chapman, C. H 5,400 

Chapman, R. G 5320 

Charest, P. H. M 5320 

Charron, J. D 5,400 

Childs. T 9.000 

Chiks, J. N 5320 

Christian, O. A 6,580 

Clark, J. G 5320 

Clark, J. S 5,400 

Clarke, J. N 5320 

Coles, J. H 5,400 

Coliton, C 5,400 

Collacutt, G. H 6360 

Connell, R 5.580 

Cook, C. L 5,160 

Corbett, E. R 6,180 

Cordeau, J. M 5,400 

Cornish, T. J 5320 

Cousineau, J. L 5,400 

Couture, J. N. L 6340 

Cowie, R. G 5320 

Craig, H. W 5320 

Curdt, C.G 6.540 

Curry, N.M 5,160 

Curtis, N .-... 5320 

Dancey, J. C 5,400 

Davidson, J. G 5320 

Davidson, W. B 5320 

Davies, W. D ; 6.120 

Da\'ison, S. A , 5520 

Dawson, J. A 5320 

Desileta, V. 5,400 

Desrosiers, P a a a 5,160 

Dicola, J. N. 5,100 

Douglas, K. L 6,180 

Doutre. J. P 5,400 

Doyle, E. J 5320 

Doyle, J. T 5,400 

Drennan, W. J. 5,400 

Dryden, I. M 5,340 



Travelling 

expenses 



1,145 
1,792 



2.135 
787 

2336 
961 
970 



1,034 
1,016 
1,495 

904 
2,677 
2.631 
3,111 



1.726 

1,675 

2,679 

613 

711 
2,079 

671 

743 

33I8 

2,736 
2,578 

1383 
1,695 



1,923 
1,111 
2540 
715 
2,232 
3,429 

725 

1.462 
2,697 



1,259 

998 



Dufresne, J. B. A. 

Dumais, A 

Duthie, R. C 

Eddy, E. C 

Edmunds, J. A. . 
Edwards, C. L. . . . 

Elliott, G. A 

Elliott, R. R. ... 

Ellis. V. A 

English, D. N. ... 
English, J. R. ... 

Evans, J. F 

Fasken, J. W. R.. 
Ferland. J. R. ... 

Ferris, L. H 

Fleury, J. P. E. . . 

Flook, B. C 

Forbes, H. L. . . . 
Forward, B. F.... 

Foster, O. A 

Fox, R. G. D. . . . 

Frank, J 

Gagnon, J. G 

Gahagan, R. G. . 
Gallivan, J. F. . . . 

Gariepy, J. E 

Gauvin, E. C. ... 

Gear. J. W. H 

Giebelhaus, S. P. 

Gilbert, R. T 

Gilson, S. L 

Girard, J. U. G. . 
Gleason. J. L. . . . 
Godard. A.J. . . . 
Gonneville, J. A. 

Goossen, I 

Goyer, J. E. H. . . 
Graham, J. W.... 

Gray, E. W 

Green, U. P 

Greig, A. S 

Grogan, W. S. ... 

Gruer. D 

Gwatkin, R 

Hall, O 

Hanlon. P. F. ... 
Hanmore. G. S. . . 
Harlow, M. D. .. 

Harris, A. W 

Harrop, E. N. ... 

Haslett, S. J 

Hawkins, D. J.. . . 

Heise, A. C 

Henry, R. H. ... 



Henry, W. L 

Hetherington, C. K. 

Higginson, J. W 

Hill, S. A 

Hodam, G. F 

Hoey, W. J 

Hogan, J. D 

Home-Hay, P. E 

Hood, G. F 



Salary 


Travelling 


rate 


expenses 


6,180 


2.253 


6.120 


1,768 


6.060 




5,100 


783 


5,400 




5320 


1,416 


6,120 


650 


5,580 


1.379 


5,160 


2,401 


5,400 




5,400 


2,914 


5.820 




6,540 




5.400 


3.036 


5,820 


1,635 


5,820 


1,543 


5.820 


1394 


5.820 




5,400 




5320 




5320 


2,132 


6,300 


1,221 


5320 


3,462 


5.400 




5320 


975 


5,400 


1,597 


6,180 




5320 




5320 




6,180 


634 


5320 




6,540 


780 


5.400 


2533 


5,100 


2.660 


5320 




5320 


1391 


5320 




6340 


1,528 


5.400 


3,352 


5.400 




5,100 




5320 




5320 


541 


7,200 


667 


7,600 


1,771 


5.400 




5320 




5,580 


1,458 


5,400 


1312 


5320 


2,010 


5,400 


1,007 


5,400 


1375 


6.120 




6,180 


S 651 
(1,020* 




5,580 


934 


6360 


1,078 


5320 


735 


5,400 




5,400 




6,180 


1,164 


5,400 




5,400 




5,160 


3,460 



A— 58 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1952-54: PART 11 





Salary 


TnaveHing 




rate 


expenses 


Hopkins. A. W 


5,820 


1,562 


Horsley, F. A 


5,400 


2,910 


Houston, J. E 


6,180 




Ingalls, R. A 


5,400 




James, N. V 


5,820 


692 


Jasmin, E. E 


5,400 




Jelly, G. A 


5,400 


3.180 


Jobin. J. E. L 


6,180 


1,630 


Johnston, C. A 


5,580 


2,262 


Jolicoeur. J. G. A 


5,160 


3.249 


Jones, F. 


5,820 


2,792 


Julien, R 


5,820 


2,003 


Kaine, J. C. M 


5,820 




Kelly, R. W 


5,400 


2,476 


Keston, S. H 


5,400 


2,395 


Knapp, H. E 


6,300 


2,506 


Knell, C. F 


5,400 


2,831 


Konst, H 


6,840 




Labelle, G. T 


6.540 


872 


Labelle, J. A 


5,400 


2,246 


Laberge, L 


5,820 


1,422 


Langford, E. V 


5,400 




Latimer, C 


5,820 




Lawson, D. J 


5,820 


955 


Lay, R. H 


6,840 


1,642 


Leadbeater, J. A 


5,820 




LeBlond, J. E 


6,540 


724 


LeClaire, H. A 


5,820 


3,347 


Leduc, J. E. L 


5,160 




Lefebvre, J. G 


6,120 


1,129 


Lefebvre, J. H. G 


5,400 




Legare. J. D. E 


5,820 




Legault, E. C 


5,400 




Leggatt, C. W 


6,600 


2,332 


Lemieux. J. U 


5,400 




Leslie, F. J 


6,120 


1,068 


Leslie, J. H 


5,400 


2,845 


Lewis, A. E 


5,820 


1,689 


Lewis, N. G 


5,400 




Lowrie, M.I 


5,820 




Lucht, H. C 


5,580 


2,174 


MacCharles, H. K 


5,700 


1,066 


MacDonald, H. E. ...... 


5,820 


1,008 


MacDonald, R. S 


5,820 


1,092 


MacDougall, W. F 


5,820 


2,051 


MacKay, J. W 


6,840 


782 


Mackie, C 


5,820 




MacLennan, J. C 


5,820 


1,730 


Mahaffy. N. L 


5,820 


2,727 


Manning, E. W. C 


5,820 




Marcil, J. A 


5,820 


2,957 


MarshaU, C. V 


6,180 


634 


Martyn, J. H 


5,580 




Mason, R. M 


5,820 




Masse, R 


5,820 




Mathieu. P. E 


5,400 


2,730 


McAninch. N. H 


5,580 


1,528 


McCabe, W. J 


5,400 


2,032 


McClenaghan, R. J 


6,840 


1,708 


McConnell, J. C 


5,820 


1,810 


McCorquodale. J. F 


5,160 


3,392 


McCraken. W. A. S. ... 


5,820 




McEwen. A. E 


5,820 




McEwen, H, R 


6,180 





Salary Travelling 

* rate expenses 

McFarlane. A. M 6,180 1,669 

McGee, D. M. L 5,400 3398 

McGee, H. E 5,820 2374 

McGuirk, 5,580 2,182 

McKenzie, J. A 5,160 1,910 

McKenzie. P. G 5,820 1,352 

McKeown. G. R 5,400 3,330 

McKercher, P. D 5,160 

McLellan, D.J 6,180 

McLellan, J. F 5,160 2,794 

McLeod, W. S 5,820 504 

McMullen, W. S 5,820 2,461 

Meilleur, J. U. V 6,180 

Melton. R. R 5,400 2340 

Michael, G. W 6,120 1,506 

Midwinter-Steane. F 5,820 1,086 

Mignault, J. N. E 5,820 

Milner. R. J 5.400 2,003 

Mitchell, C. A 9,000 1,424 

Mitchell, H. K 5,400 3,625 

Mitchell. J. M 5,400 2,132 

Mizzen, C. A 5,160 2,841 

Mollison, L. G 5,400 2,974 

Moore, T 5,820 

Morgan, C. E 6,180 

Morris, A. K 5,400 

Morris, A. P 6,540 

Morris, H. E 5,400 3,112 

Mount, H. F 5,400 

Moynihan, I. W 6,600 1,329 

Moynihan, W. A 5,940 1,762 

Mulchinock, W. J 5,820 

Murray, J. A 5,400 994 

Mutrie, R. D 5,820 2,552 

Myers, G. E 5,820 2,304 

Nadeau, J. R 5,820 1,491 

Naismith, J. W 5,400 

Nash, W. N 5,160 

Neely, M. J 5,820 611 

Nesbitt, J. E 5,820 1,298 

Nichol, G. A 5,820 

Nichol. N. G 5,340 

Nicholls, W. E 5,820 

Norman. F. A 5,160 1,960 

Norquay, J 5,400 1,620 

Norquay, J. P 5,820 

Norton, W. M 5,820 967 

O'Brien, R. B 5,820 1,979 

O'Connor, W. P 5,820 

O'Neill, J. J 5,400 1,284 

Ormiston, R. R 5,400 

Overholt, P. M 6,120 

Owers, A. E 5,400 

Parmiter. F 5,820 1,879 

Parnoll, H. R 5,110 

Payette, M. E 5,820 

Payfer, R 5,400 

Penhall. G. R 5,820 1,224 

Pepin, J. A 5.280 

Perry, J. N 6,120 

Perry, K. W 5,340 

Peter, N. H 5,400 1,444 

Peterson, A. W 7.500 724 

Phillips, C. R 5,550 511 



DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE 



A— 59 



Sakuy Traveiling 
rate expenses 

Pineau, E. F 6,120 1,168 

Plummer, P. J. G 6,840 

Poirier. G. E 5.400 

Porlier. J. G 5,400 2,466 

Powlev. F. J 5,820 

Prest, V. E 5.400 813 

Priestley. P 5,820 

Pullin, J. W 5,460 

Rabjohn. A. B 5,160 2,015 

Rainey, W. J 5,400 

Rajotte, G. H 5.400 

Rajotte, R. R 5,400 

Rankin. G 5.820 4.306 

Read. F. 5.»40 

Reckin. C. E 5.820 861 

Reed. 0. J 5,400 

Reeker. W. H 5320 1,993 

Rice. C. E 6340 

Rivard, R 5,400 2,799 

Rivington, R. H 5,820 

Roach, W. A 5,340 2,614 

Robertson, A 5,400 

Robertson, E 5,400 

Robson, 1 5,820 

Rodrigue, J. J. G 5,400 

Ropers. C. B. W 5280 

Rose. G. A 7,200 1.063 

Ross. A. R. 5.400 2.798 

Ross. W. A 5320 

Rowland, M. H 5,100 654 

Roy. J. A. G 5320 3,576 

Rusko. J 5,100 

Saint. F. F 6.540 739 

Salisbun,-. E 5,400 

Sallans. W. G 5.400 

Schilt. C. C 5320 

Schmidt. N. P 5.400 

Sewell. K. D. A 5,400 

Seymour, W 6.180 

Seymour. W. A 5,340 2.054 

>harp, F. H 5.580 2,015 

.>hepherdson, J. S 5320 1,501 

Sherwin. W. W 5.580 

Shreenan. R. E 5,160 

Simard. P. E 5.820 732 

Singleton. J. R 5320 2,877 

Slack. E. V 5,400 

Smith, A. N 5.160 3,942 

Smith. F. W. B 6,840 1.812 

Snyder, O. A. K 5.400 1.022 

Somers. L. J 5.160 2.557 

Sorel. J. E 5.400 3.081 

Speirs, W 5.820 1.952 

Spence. T. H 5.400 1.989 

Spencer. H. C 5320 2,583 

Sproule. J. D 5,820 

Squirrel], L. H 5,400 886 

♦ Removal expenses. 



Salary TraveJiing 

rate expenses 

Stanford, J. A 6,180 

Steel, A. W 5,160 2,649 

Steele, G. 1 5,400 2,045 

Steele. J. A 6,120 724 

Steen. J 6,180 804 

Stevens, H. .0 5,400 2,097 

Stevens. W. W 5.820 

Stinson. R. G 5.340 1.660 

Stobart, A 5,820 747 

Stoneman. W. J 5,400 1,377 

Storey, H. C 6.840 1,133 

Stuart, J. M 7,200 

Stubbs. W. F. R 5,400 1.885 

Swail. L. H 5,820 

Sylvain, J. L 5,400 3,184 

Tanner. A. C 5,820 

Tapp. C. T 5,820 1,135 

Taylor, H. A 5,820 

Theoret, J. H 5,820 2,013 

Thomas. E. B 5.400 

Thomas. R. L 5320 

Thompson. D. W 5,820 2391 

Thompson, S. N 5,820 3,640 

Thomson, D. E 6,360 

Thomson. G. D 5.400 938 

Thomson. W. G 6,180 

Towill, F. W 5,820 1.706 

Tremblav. H. F 5320 2,305 

Tremblay, J. H 5580 1,589 

Troalen, H. J. M 5320 3,017 

Troalen, R 5320 

Trudel. J. H. M 5.580 2.058 

Trudel. J. O. D 5,820 

Turner, J. R 5,400 2.053 

Twiss. R. 1 5.400 2216 

Vaughan. R. H. F 5,160 3^63 

Veroni. A. D 5.400 1,690 

Waggoner, L. R 5,400 

Wagner, A. C 5,400 1.723 

Wagner, J. R 5,400 1,017 

Walker. R. V. L 6340 664 

Wall, S. L 5.820 654 

Ward. J. A 5.340 1.939 

Watson, D. D 5,400 

Watt. H. J 5.820 964 

Weir, C. A 5320 652 

Wells. K. F 7200 1,696 

White. S 5250 1.950 

White. W. R 7300 

WiUick. E .A 6,180 672 

Wilson. G. R 6,120 2329 

Wittig. T. L 5,400 

Wood, F 6.180 

Wood, S. N. 5,820 2,139 

Woolsey, I. J 5,400 1,452 

Young. E. J 5,160 3.084 

Younghusband, H. M 5320 2364 



A— 60 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 



Other salaried employees who received travellinR expenses of $500 or over 



Travelling 
expenses 

Armour, R. G $ 2,659 

Auld, J. B 3,348 

Baird, J. D 3,999 

Bancroft, M. J 1,343 

Barr, W. K 1.731 

Baxter, F. G 606 

Beaupre, J. S. W 2,617 

Bell, P. R. G 633 

BelUngham, R. S 846 

Black. A. S 2304 

Black. L. W 566 

Blais, G. T 1,550 

Boesch, M. D 1,298 

Bosomworth. S. L 968 

Bouchard. C 1.242 

Boulet, J. E. R 678 

Bowman, S. A 817 

Bracco, J. D 529 

Brennan, N. L 1,836 

Broadfoot, R 682 

Brown. W. T 766 

Brunet, H 1,095 

Brydges, A. R 545 

Cabot, P. A 789 

Calcott, J. M 931 

CampbeU, S. G 2,038 

Canning, L. R 958 

Carefoot, L 680 

Caron, D 656 

Cbagnon, L 1,821 

Choquet, G 1,120 

Choquette, L. M 649 

Christensen, A. W. .. 958 

Clay, H. W 866 

Clevett, A. W 2,453 

Coffey, V. 2,467 

Coleman, R. W 1,778 

Coleman, W. N 1,600 

Cote, P. E 1,587 

Cousins, R. H 1,198 

Cox. J. K 1,186 

Craft, A. C 2,272 

Cranston, R 1,147 

Crepeau, 1.300 

Cronin, T. P. P 799 

Gumming, R. B 1,945 

Cunningham, R. E. . . 1,486 

Dale. F. W. S 1,122 

Darbey, A. J 1,574 

Davis. H. E 792 

Dawson, A. B 1,448 

Dean, P. J 600 

Deniger, P. E 1,663 

Dershko, S 697 

Donkin, H. S 638 

Durand, J. R 677 

Eagles. S. P 2,553 

Erb. J. H 2,244 

Erskine, R. A 714 

Ferland, J. J. B l,993t 

Ferns, 8. J 1,108 

Foisy, L 1,664 

Freeborn, S. G 1,275 



Travelling 
expense.^ 

Freed. H 612 

Galbraith, B. F 1,778 

Galliot, P. A 797 

Garratt, A. J 1,150 

6ay, R. K 710 

Gilbert, A. G 987 

Girard, J. H 1,606 

Goguen. A 2,035 

Grant. J. E. S 812 

Gravel, J. P 793 

Graves, F 898 

Gray, G. M 926 

Gudjugis, P 2,062 

Guimont. J, A 904 

Haines, P. H 527 

Harrison, W. T 622 

Hart, R. B 2,472 

Harvey, CM 1,399 

Heon, H 1,679 

HiUier, K. R 1,212 

Hilton, A. E 732 

Hofstetter, A 1,949 

Holden, W. C 2,038 

Houston, D 1,237 

Hurtubise, R 833 

Hatchings, K. H 815 

Jablonski, Z 2,529 

James, K. R 1,199 

Jefferson, C. H 551 

Jenne, R. P 628 

Jobin, R. P 1,293 

Johnson. A 657 

Jones. E. C 2,159 

Jones, W. V 1,376 

Kiernan, J. J 684 

King, L. M 1,430 

Klack, S 2,563 

Kynaston, D 568 

Labissoniere, G 857 

Land. D. S 780 

Langlais, A. A 1,028 

Lavallee, J. G 1,642 

Lavoie, C. E 554 

Lavoie. E 1,346 

Leadston, G. A 577 

LeLacheur, A. G 972 

Levenick, E 754 

Lister, R. R 1,808 

Little, W. G 787 

Lonergan. W. J 1,154 

Lowry, C. F 1,181 

MacCharles, F. J 1,558 

MacLean. H. M 1,986 

MacMillan, T. A 721 

MacPherson, B. W. .. 2.023 

MacQuarrie. G. K. ... 562 

Mahoney, J. M 1,052 

Mallough, E. D 625 

Marcoux, G. A 1.024 

Marsot, P. H 1,510 

McConnell, J. H 1,928 

McCosham, W. H 559 

McCraken, W. A 2.298 



Travelling 
expenses 

McFarlane, J. F 1,276 

McGregor, H 1,498 

McLaren, W. D 1,278 

McLean, A 1,589 

McLean, G. A 596 

McNabb, G. D 1,609 

McNair, N. A 934 

Michalski, L. A 716 

Miller, R. R 3.212 

Milward. D. F 503 

Minne, V 1,674 

Mitchell, C 825 

Mitchell, J. M 968 

Mitchell, W. F 675 

Mitchell, W. J 740 

Molland, W. K 1,105 

Mordy, G. B 1,171 

Morin, J. P 3,662 

Mundy, J. M 670 

Murray, J. A 1,159 

Nason, R. W 1,265 

Nichol, W. A 646 

Normandin, L. J 798 

Obodiak, J 804 

O'Connell, C. P 1321 

Olsen. G. R 736 

O'Neill, J. E 878 

Owen, D 1,486 

Paley, J 2208 

Paquette, J. M 3,704 

Pennells. T. H 835 

Pepper, J. G 642 

Perdue. D. J 3,147 

Pewtress, F 961 

Pigeon. V. A 781 

Pilon. G 617 

Plumlev, J. L 1,221 

Proulx, J. F 523 

Quail, E. J 664 

Reinhart. B. S 1.917 

Ritchie. F. H 1.944 

Robertson. D. C 1,934 

Robichaud. R. R 1.217 

Rohead. W 601* 

Roper. L. W 1.338 

Roy. G 1.442 

Russell, J. B 716 

Rutledge. C. P 1.903 

Sainte Marie, J. P. .. 665 

Samson, R 850 

Sanderson. R. A 691 

Scholefield. J. C 1.028 

Schouten, K 531 

Scotchmer, H. D 2.945 

Scranton, C. S 1.466 

Seal, CM 754 

Shewman. L. S 1,010 

Sibbald, W. A 544 

Sibbitt, R. H 834 

Snyder, H. F 707 

Soder, E. M 707 

Soule, C M 1.781 

Spence, C K 3,538 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



A— 61 





Travelling 




expenses 


Spicer, M. J 


949 


Steeves, R. 8 


715 


Stevenson, C. L. . 


731 


Stewart, D. F 


834 


Stewart, F. A. ... 


. . . 2.606 


Stretton. G. R. ... 


(649 




1524* 


Swanson, L. F 


1.087 


Syrotuck, M 


784 



Travelling 
expenses 

Thomas, R. G 2.159 

Thorsteinson, J. E. .. 1,539 

Tomilson, R. H 591 

Toupin, R 2,566 

Toutant, J 1,573 

Tutt, W U94 

Vigneau, J. H 653 

Ware, F 701 

White, W. J 762 



Travelling 
expenses 

Wood, A 1390 

Wright, D. D 1,263 

Wyndham, W. D. P. . . 621 

Yelland, S. A 1,516 

Young, D. B 1,475 

Young, G. M 638 

Young, H. W 1,727 

Zafoe, R 539 



♦Removal expenses. 

t Including $812 charged to Department of Fisheries, Fisheries Prices Support Account. 



Mabkrimo Service 



Salaried employees receiving $5,000 or over 



Andal, M. E. . . . 
Armstrong. F. R. 

Baird, F. F 

Barry, S. C 

Beattie. D. M. . . 
Bennett. R. K. . . 



Booth, J. F , 

Boucher, G. P. . . . 
Bourbeau, G. A. . 
Brennan, W. E. . , 
Cameron. W. C. . , 
Chepesuik, M. W. 
Clement, P. W. 
Cochrane, H. ... 



Coell, W. J 

Coke. J 

Curran, A. F 

Davey, A. D 

Dawson. J. A 

Deity, H. A , 

Drayton, L. E , 

Eardley, E. A 

Ford. H. L 

Goodwillie, D. B. . . 

Gosselin, A 

Haase, G 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 



Abell, H. C $ 5340 



5,580 
5,230 
5,970 
7,900 
6,120 
6340 



Bonnyman, E J> 6,120 



9.000 

6.540 

5.400 

5.400 

7.900 

5.160 

5350 

5,700 

5,350 

7200 

5,550 

6340 

5340 

6340 

5340 

6,120 

5.010 

6340 

6,540 

5,580 

Hancock, L 5320 

Renault, N 5,400 

Howe, S. R 6,120 

Hudson. S. C 7,600 

Jackson. C. W 5.130 

Jaska, E 5.400 

Jones, R. E. F 5320 



$ 674 

652 

1.622 
2.755 
2.757 
1358 
940 
506 
1,130 
1.123 
2375 
1,944 

11382 
\ 580* 



1.179 
2331 



762 

896 

709 

1,223 



829 
1,769 
1,106 
1,174 
1388 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 



Lawrence. F 

Lyster, C. C 

MarshaU. W. B. H. 
Mason, H. A 



5,400 

5,820 

5,400 

5,400 

Maybee. H. J 6340 



McCuIloch. A. C. 
McLean. C. W. P, 
Miller. G. B. ... 

Munro, A. D 

O'Meara. J. E. ... 

Paige. E. G 

Pawle3-. J. L. ... 
Pearsall. L. W. . . . 

Pepper, L. C 

Perry, F. J 

Rachlis. M 

Reid. E. P 

Retson. G .0 

Richards. A. E. . 
Riecken. T. 0. .. 
Ritchie. W. M 



Robinson, R. E. 
Rodrigue, J. G. 
Scott. R. M. . 
Senn, W. E. .. 
Shefrin, F. ... 
Spence. CO. , 



♦Removal expenses. 

t Living allowance, annual rate. 

t Including $796 charged to Department of External Affairs, Vote 102. 



5,010 
5,940 
6360 
5,400 
6,180 
7300 
5.400 
10,500 
5,700 
5.700 
5.700 
6.600 
5320 
7,600 
5.820 
6,420 



6340 
5,550 
5.970 
5320 
6,180 
6,540 



Spinney, L. V 5,400 

Stutt. R. A 5320 

Trevor, H. W 5,400 

Turner, A. H 7,600 

Woodward, E. D. B 5320 

Woollam, T. G. E 5,160 



2348 

1.548 
1.444 
1345 
1.027 

lj051 

604 

2318t 

1,071 

811 
930 
618 



819 
1,011 



1,713 

Robertson, J. G 7,160 J 777 

l2,692t 



1.578 

1,112 

1.975 
1310 



3.073 
2,574 



A— 62 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. J953-S4: PART 11 



Other salaried employees who received travelling expenses of $500 or over 



Adam, T. J 

Allaire, C 

Alston, G. B. .. 
Anderson, H. S. 
Andrews, H. J. 
Appleby, A. S. 
Armstrong, D. C 
Arscott. C. P. . 
Arsenault, J. B 
Art, G. L. ... 

Ash, A 

Aubin. J 

Austin, R. S. . 
Barclay, W. A. 

Baxter, F 

Beatty, R. G. . . 

Benn, J.J 

Bergeron, J. ... 
Beveridge, D. J. 
Biehn, H. L. . 
Bigger, W. J. . 
Bonin, C. M. . . 
Bonnyroan, E. K 

Boone, T 

Borland, G. M. 
Bourbonnais, R. 
Bowman, F. A. 
Bradbury, J. . . 
Brand, J. A. ... 
Briscoe, W. A. 
Browne, D. L. 
Bruce, R. G. . 
Brunelle, J. R. . 
Buchanan, H. . 
Burgess, J. R. . 
Butland, W. R. 
Cain, J. P. ... 
Campbell, R. H. 
Cardinal, J. A 
Carkner, J. M. A 
Carleton, R. J. 

Carr, R. E 

Carson, J. G. . . 
Chambers, E. W 
Chapdelaine, G. 
Chartier, L. ... 
Choquette, L. . 
Clapson, L. ... 
Clarke, J. K. . 
Cloutier, R. . . 
Cox, G. L. ... 

Craig, D 

Craig, D. R. .. 
Crawford, A. F. 
Currie, A. L. . 
Darcovich, W. . . 
Dawes, L. F. .. 

Decks, L 

DeGuire, J. A. . 
Demers, A. ... 



Travelling 
expenses 

922 

798 

985 

1,127 

1.185 

706t 

865 

1.767 

573 

619 

1,005 

714 

1.368 

1,064 

1.999 

1,066 

955 

1,678 

868 

910 

1,052 

1.420 

1,407 

1,540 

2,158 

1,464 

810 

1.031 

903 

1,960 

1.224 

969 

2,143 

711 

1,021 

983 

592 

553 

710 

1,503 

688 

1,735 

829 

2,364 

1,987 

1,136 

1,223 

854 

998 

2,169 

605 

778 

1,805 

1,102 

1,262 

642 

1,359 

750 

1,197 

1,201 



De Montigny, A. 
Dcsfosses, H. . . 
Dickinson, E. M 
Dionne, C. E. 
Douglas. B. D 
Duffy, P. E. . 
Duggan, A. J. 
Dumaine, J. A 
Duphsea, F. J 
Eaton, E. S. . 
Elgaard, K. . 
Ellis, E. B. . 
Ellis, H. S. .. 
Ellsworth. W. B. 
Embleton, S 
Eutenier, C. P 
Fabien, D. . . 
Fehler, G. .. 
Ferries, C. H 
Fetherstonhaugh, 
Field, R. C. 
Finner, A. E. 
Firth, D. H. . 
Fisk, R. D. 
Fitzpatrick, J. M 
Fletcher, D. A 
Flotten, H. N. 
Forbes, L. D. 
Ford, P. L. . 
Fortier, L. R. 
Freiburger, V. T 

Fritz, M 

Gagne, J 

Gandier, H. M 
Garrison, I. . . 
Gaskell, G. ... 
Gaskell, W. C. 
Gaudette, H. J 
Germain, L. P. 
Gibbons, W. A 
Gillan, R. H. 
Glenn, H. B. 
Godfrey, I. C. 
Gordon, W. M 
Gosselin, J. Z. 
Graham, W. F 
Griffin, P. J. . . 
Haggith, C. B. 
Hamehn, P. E. 
Hamilton, R. L 
Hamilton, W. G. 
Harasyn, H. V. 
Harrison, T. E. 

Hay, J. A 

Hay, J. M 

Hedgecoe, J. W. 
Holland, E. A. . 
Hooey, E. R. .. 
Ingersoll, H. K. 
Johnson, J. J. . . 
Keay, J 



Travelling 
expenses 

797 

1,954 

889 

811 

2,193 

589 

1,803 

1,274 

656 

2,025 

666 

720 

668 

1,045 

708 

657 

1,742 

1,463 

507 

598 

1,115 

2,309 

756 

766 

957 

981 

1,026 

1,244 

522 

597 

1,655 

983 

1,986 

1,489 

527 

840 

724 

628 

714 

990 

910 

862 

530 

1,106 

588 

545 

511 

2,287 

1,244 

1,197 

731 

667 

713 

1,566 

1,402* 

1,263 

744 

1,231 

823 

2,083 

757 



Keene, J. R. . 
Kirkland. L. . . 
Lacombc, R. L 
Laflamme, E. K 
Laflamme, R. G 
Lafleche. R. R 
LaHaye. J. A. 
Laing, R. G. 
Laliberte, P. . . 
Lawrie, W. D. 
Lea, R. B. ... 

Lcask, J 

Leblanc, E. . . 
Iveblanc, E. E. 
L'Ecuyer, E. . 

Lee, J. W 

Lefebvre, L. . 
Lemay, C. ... 
Lemay, J. T. . 
LeVasseur, J. A. 
Lev^esque, L. 
Levesque, R. . 
Lewis. J. C. . . 
Locking, G. L 
Long, R. R. .. 
Longley, A. W 
Lotherington, V 

Loucks, C. A 
MacDonald, G. E. 
MacDonald, H. B. 
MacDonald, V. G. 
MacDonald, W. . 
MacFarlane, S. . . . 
MacGregor, J. M. 
MacKenzie, J. H. 
MacLachlan, D. A. 
MacLennan, R. M 
MacLeod, W. P. . . 
MacMillan, C. M. 
MacMillan, D. G. 
MacMillan, J. G. 
Malkin, P. L. ... 
Mallett, E. W. .. 
Maltais, L. J. ... 
Marcoux, J. A. . 
Marvin, F. W. . . 
McBride, J. C. . 
McConnell, W. C. 
McCormick, L. . 
McGill, L. C. ... 
Mclnnis, J. R. ... 
McKinnon, D. A. 
McManus, J. A. . 
McMillan, L. H. . 

McNabb, D 

Millette, J. G. .. 

Milne, B. C 

Mode, M. H. ... 
Moore, G. A. ... 
Morrison, A. L. . . 



Travelling 
expenses 

2,196 
2.203 

731 
1,231 
1,028 
1,063 
1,285 

622 
2,081 
1,225 

679 
1,004 
1,013 
2,335 
2,045 
1,186 
1,687 
2,303 

672 
1,744 
1,639 
1,430 
1,337 
3,243 

516 

960 
J 1,015 
(1,066* 

915 

844 
1,827 

648 
1,236 
1,093 
1,393 

665 
1,709 
1,228 

917 
1,624 
1,918 

559 

815 
1,329 
1,937 

801 
1,236 
1,238 
1,859 

858 
1,457 

596 

880 

859 
1,840 

964 
1,091 

555 
1,198 
1,065 
1,195 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



A— 63 



Morrison. C. A. . 
Morrison. J. A. 
Morrissette. Y. 
Morton, A. C. 

Mott. J. F 

MuUer, P. G. . 
Murphy, F. D. 
Murray. G. C. B 
Murray, J. G. 
Nash. F. M. . . 
Neff. H. W. . . . 
Newey, W. F. . 
Newman, G. L 
North, G. B. . . 
O'Connell. B. J 
Ogilvie. L. E. . 
Oliphant. J. N. 
PaUett, C. G. . 

Paquin. Y 

Paradis. J. C. . 
Parker, G. W. 
Petiicrew. J. C 
Pews. CM. . . 
Pickett, C. H. 

Plante. F 

Piatt. H 

Quesnel. E 

Quigley. G. A. 
Quinn. R. J. . . 



Travelling 
expensea 

877 

1,097 

1,924 

1,230 

1,045 

1.107 

520 

699 

639 

3,145 

588 

1,490 

863 

702 

1,192 

1.307 

2,133 

726 

542 

1316 

2,526 

686 

564 

658 

2,076t 

773 

603 

715 

2,080 



Randall. M. W. 
Reid, D. H. .. 
Richard, R. . . . 
Ritchie. W. .. 
Rojcerson. W J" 
Rose. C.J. . . . 
Rouleau. H. . . 
Sample. C. E. 
Schroer. G. A. 
Schwass. C. F. 
Se!by. F. W. . . 
Seymour, H. I. 
Seymour, P. B. 
Shannon. C. J. 
Shaw, H. R. .. 
Sherk, J. R. ... 

Simone, D 

Smith, A. V. . . 
Smith, C. L. . . 
Smith. E. V. .. 
Smith. J. W. . 

Smith, M 

Smith. R. R. .. 
Smith. W. R. . 
Stanley, E. W. 

Starks, R 

Steele. J. C. . . 
Steeves. H. L. 
Stovell, A. K. 



Travelling 




Travelling 


expenses 




expenses 


1,087 


Strong. W. F 


847 


1.243 


Stubbington, J. T 


1,162 


1,608 


Sturdy, L. C 


663 


1.071 


Swann. K 


694 


796 


Sylvestre A 


1,256 


1,072 


Teskey. C. B 


564 


800 


Thompson, J. S 


805 


800 


Thompson, R. A 


2,165 


974 


Thornton. G. M 


2.102 


846 


Tilker. N. C 


1.303 


1,096 


Totten. 0. R 


1,134 


715 


Travers, V. T 


644 


600 


Trimble. R. C 


731 


1.510 


Turcotte, E. F 


627 


826 


Van Alstyne, W. A. . . 


1.580 


843 


Van Dusen, V. E 


1,238 


687 


Walford, C. H 


872 


1,019 


WaUace. J. C. M 


1,316 


965 


Ward, F. G 


556 


1.216 


Wardle. P 


900 


916 


Ware, D. W 


810* 


534 


White. 0. H.J 


1,494 


1.441 


Wickham. F. W 


1,059 


1,046 


Wilkie, W 


1,405 


1,718 


Woodworth. H. G 


850 


730 


Wright, H. M 


593 


1,220 


Zerback. W 


559 


851 


Zoorkan, A. M 


1,299 


1,888 







♦ Removal expenses. 

t Including amounts charged as follows: Department of Citizenship and Immigration, Vote 62, $121; Depart- 
ment of Fisheries, Fisheries Prices Support Accoimt, $692. 



Spbcial Se&vices 



Salaried employees receiving $5,000 or over 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 

Allan, D. M $6,360 $3,146 

Arthur, S. F 5,400 

Baldwin, O. L 5,700 1,289 

Beamish, J. E 6340 1.9% 

Bennett, J. E 5,700 

Berry, W. M 6,540 522 

Bidden, C. H 6,180 3.133 

Bigg, R. L 5,400 

Bing-Wo, R 6,060 

Bird, W. R 7,200 

Bruce, G. C 5,550 1,497 

Buhr, D. A 5320 1,469 

Byers, J. W. F 5320 

Carpenter, E. S 6,180 

Carter, C. D 5,940 1,576 

Chagnon, S. J 7,500 1,713 

Chan, L. G 5,460 

Chrumka, S. J 5320 2,217 

Conger, K. B 6,840 

Conlon, J. D 6,840 1,089 

Cook, A. B 5320 2,001 

Cramer, D 5,580 

Dokken, J. T 5,100 774 

Donald, R. F. B 5,970 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 

Foss, W. L 7,900 2,212 

Francis, R. L 6,100 

Graham, J. H 5,160 2,955 

Gray, E. L 6,960 1,559 

Gray, W. D 6^60 631 

Haberman, J. A 6,060 

Hall, W. F 5320 2,068 

Hawkesford, H 5,550 

Huddleston, W. M 5340 1,724 

Hughes, R. J 6,400 

Humphreys, F. V 6,160 

Ireton, J. M 5,160 

Iverson, N 6,460 

James, N. H 6,460 

Kirton, N. D 6,160 

Kuiper, E 6320 

Long, W. C 5340 537 

MacKenzie, G. L 9,500 2,534t 

Mann, H. H. M 6,900 2,122 

Matte, G. J 7300 1,133 

McCallum, F 6,600 1331 

McCarthy, L. W 6340 1,012 

Mclntyre, R. R 6340 921 

McMorine, J. G. 8 6.180 2356 



4—64 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART II 



Sakry Tnavdiling 
rate expenses 



i|^ Salary Travelling 

rate expenses 



Mibe, J. R 6,940 

Mollard, J. D. A 7,300 

Moyer, R. L 5,160 

Munro, G. N 8,000 

Neely, R. W 5,970 

Olafson, E. A 5,820 

Orr, L. G 5,700 

Overgaard, E. K 5,340 

Palmeter, R. H 5,280 

Parker, J. S 7,600 

Parkinson, G. W 7,900 

Peace, M. J 5,160 

Peters. N 5,100 

Peterson, R. 7,600 

Price. G. C 5,100 

Proctor, P. F 5,400 



1,642 



752 



1,700 
852 
857 

1,845 

i;233 
1,592 
1,471 
732 
2,199 



Riesen, H. G. . . 
Ringheim, A. S. 



6,360 
5,460 



Shaw, A. M 10,000 

Shields, S. F 6,180 

Simpson, G. C 5,760 

Smith, C. D 5,820 

Stewart, CD 5,340 

Stichling, W 5,160 

Switzer, J. E 5,430 

Thomson, L. B 10,000 

Thomson, W. B 6,060 

Topham, H. L 5,100 

Watson, J. G 6,600 

Wells, R. B 5,700 

Youngman, R 6,120 



t Including $437 charged to Department of Northern Affairs and National Resources, Vote 720. 
Other salaried employees who received travelling expenses of $500 or over 



Travelling 
expenses 

Aaston. M $ 1,915 

Adam. R. T 674 

Adams, R. E 877 

Akerley, J. T 647 

Amero, R 662 

Ancion. F. J 821 

Androchowicz, R 1,216 

Annon, W. T 875 

Armor. B. R 671 

Atkinson, H 575 

Bakker. A. G 573 

Baraniuk. N 956 

Barclay, A. G 565 

Barlow. D. L 2,220 

Barrie. C. N 667 

Barrow, K. E 610 

Beaumont. A 824 

Bell, G. A 2,366 

Bell, W. G 549 

Berg. H 814 

Berry, D.J 971 

Bidinosti. R. K 942 

Bing-Wo. N 1,314 

Birrell. S 588 

Black, C 618 

Black. D. J 1.084 

Blackmer. C. H 903 

Bleakney. C 825 

Blondeau. R 522 

Boan, J. A 519 

Bock. W. G 1,968 

Boechler, A.J 1,133 

Boot, S 555 

Booy. C 952 

Boucher. R 706 

Bourgeois. A 634 

Brown, A. A 3324 

Brown. E 574 

Brown. G.S 1.511 

Brown. H.C 1,963 

Brown. M. D 949 

Bums. A 735 



Butterfield. E. . 
Callaghan. J. F. 
Cameron, R. J. 
Campbell. C. M. 
Campbell. G. G. 
Campbell. H. F. 
Campbell, I. M. 
Campbell, J. A. 
Campbell. J. S. 
Carlsen. 0. J. . 
Carpenter. M. F, 
Chambers. W. A 
Church. R. D. . 
Clarke, A. E. . . . 

Cole. J. R 

Collins. J. P. .. 
Colpitts, C. ... 
Colton, A. E. . . 

Corbeill, J 

Cressman. B. . . . 
Crowie, W. L. . 
Cruickshank, P. 
Danchuck, W. . 
Daugirdas, J. . . 
Daurie, A. W. , . 
Davie, A. C. . . . 
Davis. E. G. . . . 
Demings. C. 0. . 
Demontigny. N. 
De Ruiter. J. . . . 
Dewar, A. E. . . . 

Diemal. A 

Dixon. C 

Doell. B. C. . . . 
Douglas. C. S. . 

Down. J. 

Dunning, L. E. . 
Eagles, B. L. . . . 

Ell. A. F 

Erickson, J. W. . 
Brickson, R. E. 



Travelling 
expenses 

3,013 

968 

2,684 

1,427 

1,790 

551 

847t 

1,071 

1,000 

3,441 

3,393 

689 

566 

2,347 

1,210 

2,345 

948 

1,624 

688 

596 

845 

1,066 

590 

552 

705 

804 

. U74t 

2,029 

1,217 

1,266 

752 

628 

1,408 

1,053 

1,554 

607 

880 

766 

884 

662 

518 



S. 



Ervin, W 

Evans, G. R. . . 
Fairless, J. D. 
Falk, A. W. . . 
Falloon, R. J. 
Farquharson, T 

Fenty. H 

Fieger, I. V. ... 
Fisher. J. B. ... 
Forsyth. G. T. . 
Fouillard, L. . . , 
Frail. G. E. ... 
Eraser, D. A. . . 
Eraser, G. E. . . . 

Friesen, A 

Furber. R. H. . 
Gehlen. L. P. . . 
Gemmell. L. . . . 
Geremia, J. B. . 
Gibbons. E. J. . 

Gibson. F 

Gilbert, G. B. . 
Gilchrist, H. N. 
Gilchrist, J. A. 
Giles, I. W. ... 
Gillespie, A. C. . 
Gillespie, J. B. . 
Gillespie, W. M. 

Gillis, R 

Gillis, W. H. ... 

Glaboff, W 

Gnam, R 

Godwin, R. B. . . , 
Goodwin, T. E. 
Gould, C. F. ... 
Gould, G. H. ... 
Grady, H. L. ... 
Graham, R. C. . . 
Greenlay, D. L 
Gregg, G. H. . 
Grenkie, R. E. 
Grover, N 



W 



2,005 
1,248 
1,119 
1,414 
2,203 

2305 

1,078 
3,282 
2,479 
1.316 
578 
526 
1,869 



Travellingt 
expenses 



507 

1.670 

505 

1,911 

1,890 

552 

627 

862 

893 

1,090 

592 

1,071 

1,462 

1,388 

853 

707 

793 

586 

2,208 

1,088 

634 

881 

607 

664 

872 

1,466 

2,222 

2,568 

718 

2,411 

940 

725 

66S 

827 

SOlt 

1,080 

656 

1,514 

1,894 

1,650 

517 

937 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



A— 65 



1*' 


Travelling 




Travelling 


I 


expenses 




expenses 


Grudniski, P. J. ... 


625 


Kramer, S. J 


833 


Hagen, K 


690 


Kressner, G. R. . . . 


1,683 


Hagerman, T. P. .. 


1,347 


Ivroeger, L. J 


515 


Hall, H 


1,178 


Laing, D 

Lamb, K. N 


1,561 


Halladay, G 


1,106 


671 


Halvorson, K. A. . 


873 


Lambert, C 


618 


Hamilton, J. A. ... 


541 


Langley. H. I 


1,809 


Hamilton, W. G. . . 


919 


Langley, W. C. ... 


855 


Hannam, G. E. ... 


506 


LaRocque, J. Z. ... 


1,601 


Hansen, J. H 


792 


LaRose, M. N. ... 


1.933 


Harrington, D. G. . 


... 1,155 


Lasell, W. D 


1,464 


Hart, G. F 


581 


Lawrence, D. H. . . . 


564 


Hart, W. S 


846 


Leith, A 


623 


Hartle. E. W 


1,678 


Lengerke, W 


671 


Hasegawa, H 


1,407 


Lescinskas, K 


1,135 


Hastings, E. A. ... 


2,079 


Lewis. K 


1.130 


Hatt. F 


1,371 


Lind, D. B 

Lissell. K. M 


1,571 


Hattie, R. C 


1,038 


997 


Haughian, C. J. ... 


1224 


Lix, S. L 


1234 


Hawker, A. E. ... 


. . . 2,527 


Loewen. W. D. . . . 


1,732 


Hebb, G. M 


528 


Loken, H 


775 


Hickie, H 


1.774 


Lord, C. V 

Lothrop. G. R. ... 


1,058 


Higgins, 0. J 


915 


639 


Hill, C 


616 


Lyon. A. H 

MacAlister, A 

Machuga, W. J. ... 


2.762 


Hill. M. G 


877 


2318 


Hill, R. A 


823 


615 


Hillock, G 


1.656 


MacKenzie, J 

MacLeod, D 


882 


Hinman, D. A 


1,450 


911 


Hitcherick, S. E. . 


1.077 


MacMaster. E. 


. . . 2.159 


Hleucka, W 


... 1,038 


Magosse, R 


2.111 


Hodgson, G. G 


595 


Mann, R. G 


530 


Hohm, E. E 


U15 


Marshall, J 


906 


Holoboff. W. W. . 


. . 1,014 


Martin, D. A 


2.411 


Hooey, W 


946 


Matheson, S. 0. . . . 
Mayberry, R. G. . . . 


912 


Hornby, D. M. ... 


935 


906 


Huckvale, C. C 


2.029 


McAndrews. J. . . . 


912 


Humphry, F. S. ... 


538 


McCallum G. A. . . . 


1.168 


Hunka, M 


3,028 


McCarthy, G 


521 


Isaacson. L 


640 


McDonald, R. D. . . 


. . . 2.371 


Jacobsen, H 


536 


McDougall, A. J. . . . 


1.045 


Jasper, J. L 


1.102 


McDougall, G 


893 


Jensen, J. A 


675 


McGinn. W. T. ... 


810 


Jermyn, T. L 


1,564 


Mcintosh, K. A. .. 


1209 


Jesty, G. A 


598 


Mclntyre, H. H. . . 


2,182 


Jodry, C 


705 


McKelvie, F 

McKenzie, D. J. .. 


2,752 


Johnson, 0. H. ... 


777 


1,634 


Johnson, R. M 


1361 


McKinnon, W. A. . 


. . . 2321 


Johnston, D 


803 


McLachlan, H 


1,454 


Jonah, B. R 


849 


McMahon, T. F. .. 


1,437 


Jonah, V. W 


. . 1,510 


McNeil, D. A 


1,630 


Jonah, W. E 


911 


Mildenberger, J. J. 


... 2,115 


Jones, A 


558 


Millar, J. G 

MiUer, G 


644 


Jones, A. L 


633 


675 


Jones, R. W 


.. 1,778 


Milne, R. A 


779 


Karras, C 


896 


Mitchell. J. H 

Moisuk, W 


3,124 


Kennev. B. B 


. . . 2.636 


... 3209 


Ketch, R. E 


531 


Molder. V. C 


548 


Keyworth, W. A. . 


... 2566 


Moore, J. C 


. . . 1,306 


Kiteley, G 


719 


Morash, N 

Morley, D 


681 


Kiteley, G. E 


860 


767 


Knight, G 


637 


Morrish, H. T. ... 


728 


Knight, K. M. ... 


... 1,684 


Mosychuk, H 


1,040 


Kolibar, A 


1,047 


Moulding, M. A. ... 


1328 


Kolodziej, A 


892 


Mowchenko, M. . . . 
Muirhead, J, L. ... 


747 


Korporal, N. A. ... 


936 


. . . 2,430 


93660—5 











Travellinj 




expenses 


Mumford, G. T. ... 


1,891 


Mumford, H. M. . 


514 


Munro, A 


846 


Murphy, A. W. .. 


1,572 


Murphy, C. L 


780 


Murray, J M 


562 


Muza, J. W 


1,598 


Xeedrum, C 


1209 


Xeubauer. R. J 


755 


Xeveu, P 


553 


Nichols, W. H 


934 


Nicholson, R, C. . . 


950 


Nicks, R. W 


788 


Nisbet, E 


1,041 


Nixon, F. G 


551 


Nord, P 


1.193 


ODonneU, J. K. ... 


1,144 


Olfert, E 


792 


Orford, E 


1,674 


Palmer, B. C 


552 


Palmeter, R. F. ... 


617 


Partridge, E. J. ... 


776 


Patterson, D. A. . . 


. . . 2.015 


Pearson, C. A. ... 


647 


Pendergast, J 


1202 


Peters, J. M 


573 


Peterson, G. E. ... 


1304 


Petrie, I. G 


898 


Petrie. R 


1216 


Pinder, R. A 


1252 


Podesta, J 


1,020 


Pook, E. A. 


1.075 


Popick. S 


537 


Porter, C. J 


940 


Powell, G. J 


.. 1271 


Primus, L. D 


1,393 


Prior, A 


794 


Prokop, S 


983 


Ragan, J. M 


1,323 


Rapp, E 


1,724 


Read, M 


766 


Reed, G. P 


533 


Reinholz, F 


1,026 


Reis, J. B 


730 


Rice, J. D 


809 


Rivard, P 


963 


Robb, J. A 


1398 


Roberge, H. L. ... 


1,734 


Robinson, G 


1399 


Robinson, G. S. ... 


.. 1246 


Robinson, R. L. ... 


. . 2,032 


Rodgers, B. A 


566 


Rogers, W. W. ... 


.. 2235 


Rogowski, J 


655 


Rooke, D. W 


639 


Rose, D. E. 


1292 


Rowbotham, L. H. S 


1,973 


Rudland, A. 


. . 1,973 


Saarits, K 


516 


Saarits, R 


1347 


Sacuta, W 


. . 1,455 


Salkeld, L. E 


1,012 


Sanderson, L. W. . . 


877 



A— 66 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 



Sauer, R. D 

Scansen, W 

Scarrow, N. K. 

Schan, D 

Schmautz, L. . . 

Seita. R 

Seychuk, J. L. . 

Shaw, D 

Shoobert, W. A. 
Shortt, S. R. .. 

Sidler, J. J 

Sinclair, J. D. . . 
Skelton, M. R. 
Slack, C. H. ... 
Slack, H. G. ... 
Slemp, F. W. .. 

Smailes, J 

Smith, A 

Smith, E. T. .. 

Smith, J. G 

Smith, J. L. ... 
Smith, R. F. ... 

Sparks, R 

Sponholz, E. . . 
Stenton, C. R. . 
Stewart, W. G. 



Travelling 
expenses 

761 

920 

510 

879 

1,523 

704 

750 

1,261 

788 

1,262 

1,227 

733 

2,531 

924 

1,516 

3,010 

711 

585 

1,065 

2,613 

2,120 

1,591 

752 

508 

970 

1,647 



Stone, C. O 

Stratychuk, W. F. 

Strobiski, A 

Tenberg, R. I. .. 
Terajewicz, K. - 

Terriff, J. O 

Thomson, M. A. 
Thorbum, S. J. . 
Thorson, K. M. . 
Thorson, R. W. . 
Tomiyama, J. . . 

Tooke. J 

Tremblay, J 

Twitchell, L. C. . 
Ulrickson, A. M. 

Valila, A 

Van Damme, P. . 

Veer, C 

Wadden, C. A. . . 
Wadden, R. L. . 

Wade, P. C 

Walker, R. M. . 

Wall, K 

Walls, L. D 

Walls, R. B 



t Including $2,416 charged to Department of Public Works, 



Trave'lling 
expenses 

855 

1,643 

726 

1,488 

996 
2,374 
1,157 
1,452 

890 

846 

604 
1,011 

883 

509 

934 

624 

894 

659 
1,746 
1,122 
1,358 
1,677 

617 
1,041 
1,085 
Vote 358. 



1^ Travelling 

expenses 

Watson, F 522 

Watson, T. M 590 

Waugh, J 1,010 

Waugh, J. P 1,563 

Weidman, V 512t 

Welch. J 913 

Welikotny, A 861 

Wetmore, H. J 642 

Whelan, J F 803t 

Whiting, J 876 

Whittaker, J. T 1,012 

Whitton, R. C 2,236 

Wiggins, M. M 1,053 

Williams, N. A 721 

Wilson, D. J 729 

Wilson, L. M 863 

Wilson. R. A 2.172 

Wojewodzki. Z 1,057 

Wood, G 654 

Wood, P 600 

Woodland, J. M 653 

Wyrchowny, N 975 

Yip, S 795 

Young, D. A 817 

Zahorski, E. 2,785 

Zarkow, A 535 



Suppliers and Contractors receiving $10,000 or over 

Note. — Payments to contractors on public works contracts of $5,000 or over are described in detail under the 
relevant votes. If a contractor received $10,000 or over from the Department, his name and the total 
amount received are also included in the following list. 

AIM. Steel Products Division Limited, Vancouver, $36,727; Adams Berg & Griffith Contractors Ltd., 
Creston, B.C., $74,113; Adams Construction Co., Lethbridge, Alta., $14,998; Alberta Government Telephones, 
Edmonton, $12,036; Emil Anderson Construction Company Ltd., Hope, B.C., $1,576,104; Armco Drainage & 
Metal Products of Canada Ltd., Guelph, Ont., $58,957; George Armstrong, Three Mile Plains, N.S., $10,602; 
J. H. Ashdown Hardware Co. Ltd., Winnipeg, $31,373; Assiniboia Construction Co. Ltd., Calgary, Alta., $62,907; 
Atlas Lumber Company Ltd., Lethbridge, Alta., $42,740; Bay Construction Limited, Moncton, N.B., $22,646; 
Beale & Inch Construction Limited, Sackville, N.B., $23,450; Beaver Lumber Company Limited, Winnipeg, 
$63,519; Bell Telephone Company of Canada, Montreal, $41,791; Benjamin Bros. Limited, St. Boniface, Man., 
$10,800; Binkley & Pitchko, Vauxhall, Alta., $12,739; Bird Construction Company Limited, Moose Jaw, Sask.. 
$62,762; Bonar & Bemis, Winnipeg, $26,960; Bond Construction Co. Ltd., Edmonton, $39,377; Bowman Brothers 
Limited, Saskatoon, Sask., $16,480; The British American Oil Company Limited, Toronto, $98,746; University of 
British Columbia, Vancouver, $64,292; Burrell Foundry and Machine Works Ltd., Kentville, NS., $29,461; Frank 
Butler and Beatrice Butler, Victoria, $10,000. 

CM. Construction Company, Lethbridge, Alta., $21,072; Caldwell Construction Co. Ltd., Fredericton, 
$41,604; Calgary Iron & Engineering Limited, Calgary, Alta., $27,532; The California Standard Company, 
$13,000; Government of Canada— National Fihn Board, $37,029, Department of National Health and Welfare, 
$16,420, Post Office Department, $56,434, Department of Public Printing and Stationery, $746,946, Royal Cana- 
dian Mounted Police, $23,889; Canada Cement Company Limited, Montreal, $180,585; Canada Creosoting 
Company Limited, Calgary, $59,957; Canada Packers Limited, Toronto, $25,365; Canadian Fairbanks-Morse 
Company Limited, Montreal, $43,081 ; Canadian General Electric Company Limited, Ottawa, $20,269 ; Canadian 
Ice Machine Co., Limited, Toronto, $32,316; Canadian Industries Limited, Montreal, $11,558; Canadian Johns- 
Manville Co. Limited, Toronto, $16,487; Canadian Kodak Sales Limited, Toronto, $18,563; Canadian Laboratory 
Supplies Limited, Montreal, $58,133; Canadian National Railways, Montreal, $125,277; Canadian National 
Telegraphs, Montreal, $19,923; Canadian Oil Companies, Limited, Montreal, $24,801; Canadian Pacffic Express 
Company, Montreal, $37,682; Canadian Pacific Railway Company, Montreal, $63,833; Capital Hardware, 
Ottawa, $20,145; E. L. Casey, Amherst, N5., $24,484; Cattle Breeders' Association of Manitoba, Winnipeg, 
$10,090; Cave and Company Ltd., Vancouver, $37,489; Central Scientific Co. of Canada Limited, Toronto, 
$55,599; R. K. Chappell, Amherst, N.S., $93,266; Charles Chartier, The Paa, Man., $16,730; J. Clark & Son 
Limited, Fredericton, $14,374; Concrete Constructors Limited, Calgary, Alta., $46,688; Connaught Medical 
Reaearch Laboratories, Toronto, $190,013; Continental Construction Ltd., Regina. $48,592; Cowin & Co. Ltd., 



DEPARTMENT OP AGRICULTURE A— 67 

Winnipeg, $52,729; Crane Limited, Montreal, $12,793; Crows Nest Construction, Fort Macleod, Alta., $13,470; 
F. E. Cummings Construction Co. Ltd., Ottawa, $26^58; M. N. Cununings Limited, Ottawa, $16,183; W. D. 
Cunningham, Edmonton, $24,160. 

R. T. Davis Construction, Hillspring, Alta., $22,227; Diamond Construction Company Limited, Fredericton, 
$239,660; Dibblee Construction Company Limited, Ottawa, $10,696; Dieppe Construction, Inc., Quebec, $50,226; 
Dominion Bridge Company Limited, Lachine, Que., $117,275; Dominion Motor Co. Ltd., Saskatoon, Sask., 
$17,728; Douglas Hardware Limited, Amherst, N5., $16,731; J. R. Ducharme, Fort Garry, Man., $43300; A. N. 
Duff, Regina, $67,196; The T, Eaton Co. Limited, Toronto, $13,796; Electrical Industries Limited, Edmonton, 
$18,427; Ellis-Don Limited, Toronto, $198,323; C. P. Evans, Gleichen, Alta., $18,487; Ferguson Supply Alberta 
Limited, Calgary, Alta., $36^07; Firestone Tire and Rubber Company of Canada, Limited, Hamilton. 
Ont., $24,942; Fisher Scientific Company Limited, Montreal, $117,165; Donald K. Forbes Ltd.. 
Regina, $62,357; R. J. Fyfe Equipment Ltd., Regina, $39,060; L. P. Gagnon, Levis, Que., $34,948; Good 
& Walker, Brooks, Alta., $14,519; Gooderham & Worts Limited, Toronto, $12,506; The Goodyear Tire & Rubber 
Co. of Canada, Limited, Toronto, $22,140; Dean Griffing, Calgary, Alta., $15,233; F. J. Hack, Whitewood, Sask-, 
$13,538; Harris Construction Company Limited, Winnipeg, ^3,252; C. Ernest Harrison, Parrsboro, N5., 
$27,193; Head Motors, Vauxhall, Alta., $12^65; A. W^ Heise Company Ltd., Saskatoon, Sask., $42,309; Hennessy 
k Spicer, Newport, N5., $27,258; Hughes Construction Co. Ltd., Toronto, $297,696; The Hu^es-Owens Co. 
Limited, Ottawa, $25,061. f.-^-.- ' s- t.t .«.., 

Imperial Oil Limited, Toronto, $223,452; Imperial Tobacco Company of Canada Limited, Montreal, $12,660; 
International Business Machines Company Limited, Toronto, $19,480; Carl G. Ireland, Brighton, Ont., $17,490; 
The Island Construction Limited, Charlottetown, $12,180; Ketchum Manufacturing Co. Limited, Ottawa, $51,267; 
Kilbom Engineering Co. Limited, Toronto. $13,429; Kiramitt Concrete, Medicine Hat, Alta.. $31,242; T. A. 
Klemke and Son, Medicine Hat, Alta., $^,410; Kramer Tractor Company Ltd., Regina, $24,917; Lacey Bros., 
Olson & Company, Shellbrook, Sask., $10,280; C. E. Lamb, Calgarj', Alta., $10,721; Landry Construction Co., 
St. Boniface, Man., $78343; H. H. Latimer, Truro, N5., $18,104; Laval University, Quebec, $43^12; Lemieux 
& Freres Inc., St. Jean, Que., $56,437; Leslie Construction, Winnipeg, $67,140; Lethbridge Woodworking Co., 
Lethbridge, Alta., $36,222; Linde Canadian Refrigeration Co. Limited, Montreal, $14,323; N. Linden, Medicine 
Hat, Alta., $18,925; Lord & Buraham Co. Limited, St. Catharines, Ont., $135^11. 

J. C. Mabley, Taber, Alta., $17,263; C. Mamcaasa Co., Prince Albert, Sask., $55,721; Government of the 
Province of Manitoba, $68,755; Mannix Ltd., Calgary, Alta., $520,630; Maple Leaf Milling Co. Limited, Toronto, 
$45,598; Marshall- Wells Company Limited, Saskatoon, Sask., $43,465; A. E. Martin, Vauxhall, Alta., $13,779; 
N. A. Massey, Fort Macleod, Alta., $11,104; Master Feeds, Ottawa, $10,983; Matheson Brothers, Yorkton, Sask., 
$36377; R. W. McCallum, Dauphin, Man., $27,220; McColl-Frontenac Oil Company Limited, Toronto, $40,231; 
W. O. McDermott, Arrowwood, Alta., $19,420; Kenneth McDonald & Sons Limited, Ottawa, $11362; William 
McEwen, Dorchester, N£., $24,422; A. A. McKee, Vulcan, Alta., $13,760; W. R. McLaughlin Limited, Moncton, 
NB., $27,467; G. Elmer McLean, Dauphin, Man., $16348; George McLean, Dauphin, Man., $21383; Jim 
McLean, Dauphin, Man., $23,437; Ralph McLean, Dauphin Man., $27,225; J. McLeod & Sons Limited, Sault 
Ste. Marie, Ont., $16394; McPherson & Thom Ltd., Regina, $14,548; Frank MiUer, Taber, Alta., $11,225; 
Modem Construction Limited, Moncton, N£., $257,105; Rural Municipality of Morse, No. 165, Morse, Sask., 
$16335; Motor Car Supply Company of Canada, Limited, Lethbridge, Alta., $14,310; Mumford, Medland, 
Limited, Winnipeg, $17,909; Nadeau Bros., Lethbridge, Alta., $10,160; Nadeau and Ronceray, Lethbridge, Alta., 
$14374; Nodwell Brothers Ltd., Calgary, Alta., $28,612; North American Cyanamid Limited, Montreal, $11,602; 
Northern Wood Preservers (Sask.) Limited, Prince Albert, Sask., $17393; Northwest Construction Co., Regina, 
$26,284; Northwest Construction Co. and Western Constniction Co., Regina, $60,102; R. A. Osborne, Vancouver, 
$18,000; Ottawa District Farmers' Co-Operative, Ottawa, $12,080. 

Ralph and Arthur Parsons Ltd., Windsor, N5., $13,214; Evelyn E. Patterson, Indian Head, Sask., $64,000; 
J. M. Pauls, Winkler. Man., $10,049; Pearen Construction Co., Brandon, Man., *29,385; The Perkin-Elmer Cor- 
poration, Norwalk, Conn., U5A., $12,641; Sten Peterson, St. Vital, Man., $98,772; R. E. Postill & Sons Ltd., 
Vernon, B.C., $34,186; Prairie Construction Co. Ltd., Winnipeg, Man., $13370; The Public Utihtiea Commission, 
Sault Ste. Marie, Ont., $12,103; The Quaker Oats Company of Canada Limited, Peterborough, Ont., $15,434; 
J. S. Quinn Construction Company, Winnipeg, $56311; Beattie Ramsay Construction Co. Ltd., Regina, $135,715; 
Vernon Reber, Grassy Lake, Alta., $11,910; Remington Construction Co. Ltd., Cardston, Alta., $250370; 
Remington Rand Limited, Toronto, $17,149; Revelstoke Sawmill Co. Ltd., Swift Current, Sask., $34308; Ritchie 
Feed & Seed Co., Ottawa, $27,054; Riverdale Lumber Limited, Truro, N5., $15353; W. J. Robertson, Enchant, 
Alta., $12,297; Bruce Robinson Electric Ltd., Calgary, Alta., $10,968; Ross M. Rodger, Regina, $14,644; Rogers 
Majestic Electronics Limited, Leaside, Ont., $19395; Rollock Construction, Prince Albert, Sask., $37351; Leslie 
Roscoe, Vauxhall, Alta., $26,239; Ross Engineering of Canada Limited, Montreal, $58,104. 

The Saskatchewan Cattle Breeders' Association, Regina, $11,130; Government of the Province of Saskat- 
chewan, $36,059; Saskatchewan Government Telephones, Regina, $19,965; University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon, 
Sask., $15,281; M. F. Schurman Company Limited, Charlottetown, $62,707; Security Lumber Company Limited, 
Moose Jaw, Sask., $37367; Shell Oil Company of Canada Limited, Montreal, $17,941; The Sherwin-Williams 
Co. of Canada Limited, Montreal, $12,590; John E. Shore, Aylmer East, Que., $12,295; Mike Simko, VidorA, 
Sask., $12..527; Sirotek Construction Ltd., Ottawa, $15,520; Smith Motors Limited, Lethbridge, Alta., $10,425; 
L. B. Smith & Co., Lethbridge, Alta., $53,904; South Construction Company, Regina, $11,758; Specialized 
Instruments Corporation, Belmont, Cal., U5A., $13,420; Square M Construction Limited, Edmonton, $414377;. 
Starr Manufacturing Works Limited, Dartmouth, N5., $13,029; Stead Construction Co., Estevan, Sask., $20,033; 

93660— 5i 



A— 68 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART H 



Steele Briggs Seeds Limited, Regina $16,399; J. H. Stephens, Curry's Comer, N.S., $1»,542; Strachan & Brown 
Construction, Lethbridge, Alta., $12,424; M. J. Sulpher and Sons Limited, Ottawa, $62,469; Trans-Canada Air 
Lines, Montreal, $80,502; Travers Construction Ltd., Edmonton, $14,498; Union Tractor and Equipment Co. 
Ltd., Calgary, Alta., $16,003; United Fruit Companies of Nova Scotia Limited, Kentville, N.S., $13,177; United 
Grain Growers Limited, Calgary, Alta., $15,781; Vauxhall Cafe, Vauxhall, Alta., $10,602; Vauxhall Frozen Foods 
and Locker Service, Vauxhall, Alta., $15,767; Waterous Equipment Limited, Calgary, Alta., $10,981; Watts Bros., 
The Pas, Man., $16,057; Webber & Shannon, Medicine Hat, Alta., $12,524; J. G. Webster, Truro, NjS., $94,862; 
W. C. Wells Construction Co. Ltd., Saskatoon, Sask., $168,550; Welton Construction Ltd., New Minas, N5., 
$46,357; Westeel Products Limited, Winnipeg, $23,612; Western Canada Hardware Limited, Lethbridge, Alta., 
$27,753; Western Construction & Lumber Company Limited, Edmonton, $30,290; Western Tractor and Equip- 
ment Co. Ltd., Regina, $27,028; Wheaton Brothers Limited, Moncton, N.B., $45,856; Whelihan Construction 
Ltd., Lethbridge, Alta., $190,068; Wood & McClay Limited, Vancouver, $11,875. 



Statement of Expenditures by Standard Objects 

Estimates 
1953-54 

(1) Civil Salaries and Wages 24,785,643 

(2) Civilian Allowances 39,645 

(4) Professional and Special Services 58,000 

(5) Travelling and Removal Expenses 2,858,175 

(6) Freight, Express and Cartage 163,265 

(7) Postage 80,185 

(8) Telephones, Telegrams and Other Communication Ser- 

vices 176,373 

(9) Publication of Departmental Reports and Other Material,. 402,125 

(10) Films, Displays, Advertising and Other Liformational Pub- 

licity 139,378 

(11) Office Stationery, Supplies, Equipment and Furnishings 679,385 

(12) Materials and Supplies 2,226,966 

Buildings and Works, including Land — 

(13) Construction or Acquisition 12,231,546 

(14) Repairs and Upkeep 1,120,483 

(16) Rentals 138.906 

Equipment — 

(16) Construction or Acquisition 1,724,780 

(17) Repairs and Upkeep 642,374 

(18) Rentals 62,814 

(19) Municipal or Public Utihty Services 63,472 

(20) Contributions, Grants, Subsidies, etc., Not Included Else- 

where — 
Compensation for animals slaughtered, including eggs 

destroyed from infected premises, etc 656,119 

', Subsidies for Cold Storage Warehouses 812,018 

Freight Assistance on Western Feed Grains 17,000,000 

Quality Premiums on High Grade Hog Carcasses 5,960,000 

' Assistance to Encourage the Improvement of Cheese and 

Cheese Factories 1.000,000 

! Assistance for the replacement of maple production equip- 

■ ment 300,000 

Agricultural Prices Support Board — 

Net Operating Loss 1951^2 

Estimated Operating Loss 1952-53 

Estimated Operating Loss 1953-54 37,758,894 

Sundries 1,858,503 

(21) Pensions, Superannuation and Other Benefita 48,819 

(22) All other Expenditures 205,075 

Total $ 113.192.943 

V ===== 



Expenditures 


Expenditures 


1953-54 


1952-53 


24,664,633 


22,672,744 


28,557 


27.067 


76,373 


100,749 


2,575,822 


2,653,813 


143,319 


134,247 


62,642 


59,032 


172,490 


169,410 


183,826 


177,792 


63,532 


68,197 


601,961 


595,205 


2,074,234 


2,197,077 


10,600,718 


9,321,784 


1,617,394 


2,085.816 


120,316 


121.946 


1,629,232 


1,690,852 


651,024 


647,219 


145,229 


104,105 


57,483 


57,992 


372,134 


653,724 


246,722 


947,327 


16,998,752 


20,661,348 


4,644,405 


6,352.165 


747329 


636.198 


266,371 


297.144 




186,389 




32,346.000 


37,758.894 




1,678,871 


1.507.866 


62,713481 


68,588,185 


44,463 


43,043 


134.647 


194.628 


$ 108,361.384 


$ 106,710,890 



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 



A— 69 



» — OfiAOII 



inn JAflUTJll3ia;kA 



Appendix 
AGRICULTURAL PRICES SUPPORT BOARD 

Statement of Operations, on basis of "Cash Transactions' 
for the year ended March 31, 1954 

Sales (including $3,156,064 net revenue from sale of New Zealand Beef) . 

Deduct — 
Cost of Goods Sold 

Inventories as at March 31, 1953 68255,886 

Purchases ....;;. 22,341,465 



43578.482 



90,597,352 



Add^ 
Other Costs 

Freight and cartage fiW^MlS-ilrmM 

Storage 2,168,549 



■l^A- 



Handling , , 

Telephones and Telegrain«''«.l ?^::.. 

Labels :L ^^f}. '. 

Travelling expenses 

Grading and buying umonoJk . I'tminui. ««;>tY*Jl IsaujIvM-t 

Feed 

Weighing ....■.....;.-.';;.•.•.•.•;.•.•.• 



36.580 
7.605 

303,520 
1,817 

12.071 

246 

3.641 



ilo fgUi i-ii*. 



2,586,900 



Deduct — 
Inventory as at March 31, 1954. 



Operating Loss 

Expenses — 

Wharfage 

Handling 

Telephones and telegrams 

Delivery charges 

Commission 

Freight and cartage 

Weighing and grading 

Miscellaneous 

Defatting and defrosting 

Export charges on shipments to the United States 

Export charges on overseas shipments 248.082 

Advertising , 25547 



93,184552'"'^' "^'^ 

21,436,666 
71.747,586 

28,469.103 

xii -.tofeliL 
2.834 

53.80ld»i .iK li-jiaM is m moultM 

3.172 

800 

4549 

210.084 

9507 

2,569 

56544 

48558 



664.852 



Net Loss for the year ended March 31, 1954. 



$29,133,956 



A— 70 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART II 

AGRICULTURAL PRICES SUPPORT BOARD— Conclude 

Summary showing break-down of Net Loss, by Products, 
for the Year ended March 31, 1954 

Profit: 
Cheese 2345 

Losses : 

Beef 1,838.195 

Pork 26,382,670 

Es»s 949 

Skimmed milk powder 666,583 

1951 Butter 1,820 

A 1952 Butter 246.081 

29,136.301 

Net Lobs for the Year ended March 31, 1954 $29,133,956 

A Net loss on this program was $45,608 being the difference between the loss during 1953-54 of $246,081 and 
the profit during 1952-53 of $200,472 which was written off against losses on other products in that year. 

Agricultural Prices Support Account 

Balance as at March 31, 1953 77,771,348 

Less: Inventory March 31, 1953 68,255,886 

Net Loss brought forward from 1952-53 9,515,462 

Net Operating Loss 1953^ 29,133,956 

38,649,418 
Less: Amount appropriated under Vote 553 37,758,894 

Net Loss carried forward to 1954-55 890.524 

Add: Liventory as at March 31, 1954 21,436.666 



Balance as at March 31, 1954 $22,327,191 



1953-54 
PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



PART II 
B 



AUDITOR GENERAL'S OFFICE 



tffjTTtisSI 



Details of 
EXPENDITURES AND REVENUES 

'■It 

Details of 
OPEN ACCOUNTS 



.taA. sstrtsR li«0 ««9>9t<ii«|«*9 bs^ftsv^fe to ^■>«Hwmll oi «»i>tti:f«-(«l 



B— 2 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART U 



AUDITOR GENERAL'S OFFICE 



APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES 

Note. — Cents have been dropped except in the summaries of Appropriations and Expenditures, Revenues and 
Open Accounts. 

See No. of 1953-54 1953-54 1952-53 

Page Vote Appropriations Expenditures Expenditures 

B-2 Stat. Salary of the Auditor General 15,000 00 15,000 00 15,000 00 

B-2 53 Salaries and Expenses of Office 611 ,435 00 598,409 71 561 ,210 74 

GENERAL 

B-2 Stat. Gratuities to families of deceased employees 1 , 470 00 1 , 470 00 

Total $ 627,905 00 $ 614,879 71 % 576,210 74 

Salary of the Auditor General, Watson Sellar, The Financial Administration Act, 

c. 116, R.S , (1) % 15,000 

Watson Sellar received travelling expenses of $1,607 which were charged to Vote 63. 



Vote 53 Salaries and Expenses of Office 

Estimates Allod;ments Expenditures 

Salaries (1) 557.160 555,160 546298 

Travelling and Removal Expenses (5) 45,000 47,000 44,337 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 100 250 155 

Postage (7) 200 200 200 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 825 825 632 

Publication of Auditor General's Report and Revision of General 

Office Guide (9) 2,200 2,400 2,326 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 5,500 5,150 4,043 

Sundries (22) 450 460 414 

^;.,.■>.vn 

f 611,435 $ 611,435 $ 598,409 

''■^Ji y\ ==== =— = 

Under the provisions of The Financial Administration Act, c. 116, R5., the Auditor General is responsible 

for the examination and audit of the accounts of C5anada. -%i8 vote was provided to defray the administrative 
costs of his office. 

8Tvino:x)y v^no 

GENERAL 
Crataities to families of deceased employees. Civil Service Act, c. 48, R.S (21) $ 1,470 



AUDITOR GENERAL'S OFFICE B— 3 

REVENUES 

Comparative Sammary 

1953-54 1952^53 

Ordinary Revenue — 

A Services and Service Fees 13;J42 05 12,925 00 

B Refunds of Previous Years' Expenditure 3,127 09 6323 96 

Total Ordinary $ 16,369 14 $ 19,748 96 



Details 

Ordinary Revenue — 

A Services and Service Fees: Recovery of salaries of certain employees for auditing services 

rendered to: Bank of Canada, $8,500; International Organizations, $4,742 13,242 

B Refunds of Previous Years' Expenditure: Refund of expenses incurred in the audit of accounts 

of International Organisations 3,127 

Total Ordinary $ 16,369 

Certified correct. 

WATSON SELLAR, 

Auditor General. 



OPEN ACCOUNTS 

Note. — Title in heavy type is from the Statement of Assets and Liabilities of the Government of Canada in Part I 
of this Report. 

Dr. Balance Nei Dr. Balanee 

aoillf>v«^T Mar. 31. 1953 Increase Mar. 31. 1954 

Sundry Suspense Accounts „.. . 

Auditor General's OflBce, Travelling Expenses Recoverable... $ 4,684 62 $ 1,622 57 $ 6^07 19 



Travelling expenses of members of the staff of the Auditor General engaged in auditing accounts of 
International Organizations are debited to this accoimt pending reimbursement. 



The receipts and disbursements of the Office of the Auditor General have been examined in accordance 
with section 75 of the Financial Administration Act, and I certify that, in my opinion, the accoimts relating 
thereto are correct. 

HENRY H. MILBURN, T it) 



4 <e' 
^1 flV 



93660—4 



B— 4 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 



Employees Receiving Salaries at Annual Rates of $5,000 or over 
and Travelling Expenses of $500 or over 

The first list contains the names and annual salary rates of all salaried employees who were receiving 
$5,000 or over as at March 31, 1954. Also included are the travelling expenses of these employees where the 
amount was $500 or over. 

The second list contains the names of other salaried employees who received travelling expenses of $500 
or over. 



Salaried employees receiving $5,000 or over 

Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 

Hopkinson, J., Asst. Auditor 

General $ 10,000 

Adamson, A. 7,900 

Casselman, W. H 7,900 

Chapman, S. E 6,180 

Cheney. C. E 5,100 $ 2.525 

Collins, E. C 5,250 

Colson, E. M 5,820 1,168 

Cooke, E 5,100 

Crowley, H. G 6,540 

Day, L. T 5,100 

Douglas, J. R. W 5,460 1,226 

Elliott, S. R 5,100 

Ferguson, T. B.. 5,100 

Fortune, G. .Jki./A;. 5,820 

Frechette, J. A. R 5,100 

Gilhooly, C. F 5,700 

Gosselin, J. S 5,250 1,981 

Harris, A 5,460 1,372 

Hogan, T. S 5,820 

Howard, W. V 6,180 

Ker, G. W 5,100 

Kilgour, A. M 5,550 1,233 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 

King, B. R 7,900 

Long, G 6,540 

Longstreet, N. H 6,100 

Magee, R 5,250 

Millar, B. A 6,540 

Moissan, L. H 5,700 

Morrison, G. A 5,940 748 

Moxley, D. J 5,100 

Nash, J. J 5,820 858 

Powers, A. D. J 6^20 

Price, F. L 7,900 1,162 

Rider, H. B 5,250 

Robertson, R. S 5,820 2,600 

Sayers, L. G 5,400 1,629 

Scantland, A. J 5,100 742 

Selwood, C. E 5,460 

Smith, D. A 6,540 

Stevenson, M. 1 7,900 

Stokes, A. B 6,540 

Villeneuve, W. A 5,100 1,072 

Wanzel, W. A 5,250 

Watson, C. G 5,100 1,2^4 

Wigmore A. D ,,,i.,„,^-,^ , 5,100 



Other salaried employees who received travelling expenses of $500 or over 



Travelling 
expenses 

Becker A. A $ 746 

Beeman, A. L 908 

Boissoimault, S 1.531 

Busgang, M 981 

Callaghan, L. E 579 

Dixon, FA 753 

Drummond, A. C 541 



Gauthier, C. E.... 

Gbllop, R. H 

Huppe, D 

MacDonald, A. F. 
MacPherson, C. . 
McMillan, D. H.. 



Travelling 
expenses 

824 
1,200 

959 
1,322 
1,740 

740 



Travelling 
expenses 

Millward, H. M. B.... 721 

O'Heare, J. H 1,213 

Orme, J. C 1,694 

Spelliscy, F. M 1,043 

Sutter, W. A 1,811 

Witt. A. V 742 



Statement of Expenditures by Standard Objects 

Estimates Expenditures Expenditures 

1953-54 1953-54 1952-53 

(1) Civil Salaries and Wages 572,160 561,298 524,730 

(5) Travelling and Removal Expenses 45,000 44,337 46,611 

(6) Freight, Express and Cartage 100 155 69 

(7) Postage 200 200 150 

(8) Telephones, Telegrams and Other Communication Services 825 632 739 

(9) Publication of Departmental Reports and Other Material 2,200 2326 671 

(11) OflRce Stationery, Supplies, Equipment and Furnishings 5,500 4,043 3,100 

(21) Pensions, Superannuation and Other Benefits 1,470 1,470 

(22) All other Expenditures 450 414 137 

Total ....ii««^«^. $ 627,905 $ 614,879 $ 576,210 



1953-54 
PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



PART II 
BB 



CANADIAN BROADCASTING CORPORATION 



Details of 
EXPENDITURES AND REVENUES 



Details of 
OPEN ACCOUNTS 



93660— 6i 



'•01 



BB— 2 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART 11 



CANADIAN BROADCASTING CORPORATION 



NoTR. — The following statements of expenditures and revenues of the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation are 
only in respect of moneys appropriated by Parliament. The Balance Sheet of the Corporation as at 
March 31, 1954 and supporting schedules are shown in Volume II of this Report. As the Department 
of Traxisport is responsible for the collection of licence fees in respect of sound broadcasting and 
television, an account relating to funds derived from that source by the Corporation will be found 
in the Opeff Accounts of that Department under Deposit and Trust Accounts. (Collection of fees 
for private receiving licences was discontinued March 31, 1953). 



APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES 



Notes. — (o) Cents have been droppe4 except in the summaries of Appropriations and Expenditures, Revenues and 
Open Accounts; 
(6) Revenues are shown on page BB-4, Open Accounts on page BB-4 and Expenditures by Standard 
Objects on page BB-4. 



See No. of 
Page Vote 



1953-54 
Appropriations 



1953-54 
Expenditures 



1952-53 
Expenditures 



CANADIAN BROADCASTING CORPORATION 

BB-2 Stat. To provide for the requirements of the Sound 

Broadcasting Service 6,250,000 00 

BB-2 Stat. Payment to the Canadian Broadcasting Cor- 
poration from the Consolidated Revenue Fund 
of amounts that, in the opinion of the Minister 

of National Revenue, are equal to the taxes i*.r-*^i 

collected under Part IV of the Excise Tax ^ *^ fl\ ^AIQAK 

Act in respect of radio and television sets and 
equipment as defined in Section 6 of Schedule 
1 to that Act 16,737,002 40 16,737,002 40 



6,250,000 00 6,250,000 00 



BB-3 



BB-3 



54 
646 



INTERNATIONAL SHORTWAVE BROADCASTING 

SERVICE 

1 Maintenance and Operation including authority 



to credit to the Appropriation revenue from 
rental of facilities in Radio Canada Building 
to an amount of $160,000 and to re-expend it 
for the purposes of the International Service . . 
55\ Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, Works, 
647/ Land and New Equipment, including Super- 



2,027,200 00 1,928,870 13 1,858,246 24 



357,168 00 



80,402 04 



127,065 01 



Total $25,371,370 40 $24,996,274 57 $ 8,235,311 25 



CANADIAN BROADCASTING CORPORATION 

To provide for the requirements of the Sound Broadcasting Service, Canadian 

Broadcasting Act, c. 32, R.S., as amended 

Expenditures (20) 



6,250,000 
$ 6,250,000 



The above Act provided for a grant to the Corporation out of the Consolidated Revenue Fund of $4,750,000 
in the fiscal year 1951-52 and $6,250,000 in each of the four following fiscal years. 



Payment to the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation from the Consolidated Revenue 
Fund of amounts that, in the opinion of the Minister of National Revenue, are 
equal to the taxes collected under Part IV of the Excise Tax Act in respect of 
radio and television sets and eipiipment as defined in Section 6 of Schedule 1 to 
that Act, Canadian Broadcasting Act, c. 32, R.S., as amended 



(20) $16,737,002 



CANADIAN BROADCASTING CORPORATION 



BB— 3 



INTERNATIONAL SHORTWAVE BROADCASTING SERVICE 

Note. — ^All payments from votes provided for the above Service were made to the Canadian Broadcasting Corpora- 
tion and comprised reimbursement for expenditures made in connection with the Service, plus supervision 
charges of 5 per cent, as authorized by P.C. 4/5612, November 4, 1949. 

Votes 54 and 646 Maintenance and Operation including authority to credit to the Appropriation revenae 
from rental of facilities in Radio Canada Building to an amount of $160,000 and to re-expend it for 
the purposes of the International Service 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

Salaries , 4^.,i.^MH^.,.^o<i9.«*heg m f 

Performers' Fees .•...•• • • t, ' 

Superannuation, Unemplojonent Insurance 

News Services •»»»fM'>4*?Sfe>**ii>- 

Postage i^ I -.If 4 . . ^. . ir 

Printing of Publications ,i^«^ .^^, 

Printing and Stationery — General 

Rental of Accommodation 

Telegrams, Telephones and Teletypes 

Travelling, Removal and Duty Entertainment . ..i»,)t.,'««;.. ./V.j ; 

Transmission Lines 

Power, Water Rates .*«***,«*«'. «i: 

Freight, Express and Cartage 

Montreal-Sackville Line . '. 

Fuel 



Recording Blanks and Tapes 

Advertising and Publicity 

Records and Transcriptions 

Maintenance, Technical 

Maintenance, Buildings 

Maintenance, General 

Audience Research 

Professional and Legal Expenses 
General Operating Overhead . . . . 

Pool Services, Montreal 

Supervision Charges 



"VWI»»9HA Is 



•>l4«ir«'*«9(* 



806,500 


876,500 


876,461 


385,000 


270,000 


250,672 


42,500 


42,500 


38,730 


62,000 


62,000 


59,490 


45,000 


49,000 


48,717 


65,000 


80,000 


78,765 


38,000 


43,000 


42,729 


3,000 


3,000 


2,137 


46,000 


46,000 


44,796 


57,000 


36,000 


29,550 


25,000 


25,000 


21,461 


48,000 


48,000 


46,037 


14,000 


14,000 


13,006 


45,000 


45,000 


42,585 


18,000 


18,000 


17,095 


20,000 


50,000 


42,672 


18,000 


18,000 


10,626 


23,000 


23,000 


13,588 


19,000 


19,500 


19,239 


7,000 


12,000 


10,912 


95,000 


95,000 


87399 


5,000 


5,000 


586 


2,000 


2,000 


1,13S 


20,000 


20,000 


9,831 


175,000 


181,500 


181,168 


103,200 


103,200 


99,467 



Less: — Estimated Revenue 



> 9at io i i BtM j-a:i< t<u «an>i«wnrrt 



2,187,200 
160,000 



2,187,200 
160,000 



2,088,870 
160,000 



(10)$ 2,027,200 $ 2,027,200 $ 1,928^70 

).f.toM ■ == =_= == 

d o) bcs ;Orn*l , 

Votes 55 and 647 ConstmetioB or Acqnirition of Bnildings, Works, Land and New Equipment, inclndins 
Supervision 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

A Radio Canada Building — 

Bxiildings and Works .*fc:il»«(«i. (13) 217,237 217,237 37,315 

Acquisition of Equipment (16) 32,403 32,403 18,278 

Other Buildings and Works — 

Office Furniture and Furnishings (11) 33,432 33,432 10,960 

Acquisition of Technical Equipment (16) 57,088 57,088 10,010 

B Supervision (4) 17,008 17,008 3328 

$ 357,168 $ 357,168 $ 80,402 



A Expenditures for the Radio Canada Building to date were $4,467,651 and included acquisition of the building, 
alterations and renovations, purchase of furniture, equipment, etc., and supervision charges. 

P.C. 9/3813, August 15, 1952 authorized the Orporation to employ Deschamps and Belanger, Limited. 
Montreal, to carry out alterations and construction work required in converting unassigned space in the 
Radio Canada Building for use as offices, on a cost plus 8 per cent basis, at an estimated cost of $63,000, 
exclusive of electrical work. Payments were $4,137, to date, $32,902. 
Payment in full on a firm price contract of $1,578 was also made during the fiscal year. 
The total payments to this Company were $5,716 and to date, $84,340. 
B Supervision charges of 5 per cent as authorized by P.C. 4/5612, November 4, 1949, were: Radio Canada 
Building, $2,770; other buildings and works, $1,048. 



BB— 4 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 19S3-S4: PART II 

REVENUES 

Comparative Summaiy 



1953^4 



1952-53 



Ordinary Revenue — 
Miscellaneous $ 19,491 63 $ 19,769 94 



Details 

Ordinary Revenue — 
Miscellaneous: Revenue from rentals in Radio Canada Building in excess of $140,000 during the fiscal 
year 1952-53, $15,571 ; sundries, $3,919 $ 19,491 



Certified correct. 

J. A. OUIMET, 

General Manager, Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. 



OPEN ACCOUNTS 

NOTB. — Title in heavy type and sub-title below are from the Statement of Assets and Liabilities of the Govern- 
ment of Canada in Part I of this Report. 

Dr. Balance Net Dr. Balance 

Mar. 31, 1953 Increase Mar. 31, 1954 



Loans to, and Investments in. Crown Agencies 

MiscelUmeous — 
Canadian Broadcasting Corporation $ 11,250,000 00 



$ 4,750,000 00 $ 16,000,000 00 



Loans and advances to the Corporation have been authorized by parliamentary appropriations. Those made 
in previous fiscal years were principally for capital works. The appropriation in the current year was: 

Vote 540 Loans to the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation repayable with interest at a rate 
to be fixed by the Governor in Council on such terms and conditions as the Governor in 
Council may determine and to be applied in payment of expenditures to cover capital costs 
of television installations and to support the development of the service. Such loans, '=<''(-''< 
with interest, shall be a charge on the revenues of the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation 
next after the charge imposed undeq the provisions of Section 17 of the Canadian Broad- 
casting Act, 1936 4,750,000 

Expenditures $ 4,750,000 



The increase of $4,750,000 in the debit balance represents a loan under the above authority and P.C. 
1954-452 of March 30, 1954, which provided that it shall (a) bear interest at the rate of 3J per cent per annum; 
(b) be amortized over a term of 15 years, to commence January 1, 1960; and (c) be secured by a promissory 
note of the Corporation. 

Interest on outstanding loans amounting to $349,446 was received and credited to Revenue — Return on 
Investments (Department of Finance). 



(20) 

(4) 
<10) 
<11) 

<13) 

(16) 



Statement of Expenditures by Standard Objects 

Estimates 
1953-54 

Canadun Broadcasting Corporation 
Contributions, Grants, Subsidies, etc.. Not Included Elsewhere 22,987,002 

International Shortwave Broadcasting Service 

Professional and Special Services 17,008 

Films, Displays, Advertising and Other Informational Publicity 2,027,200 

OflBce Stationery, Supplies, Equipment and Furnishings 33,432 

Buildings and Works, including Land — 

Construction or Acquisition 217J237 

Equipment — 

Construction or Acquisition 89,491 

2^84^8 

Total $25,371,370 







Expenditures 
1953^4 


Expenditures 
1952-53 


22,987,002 


6,250,000 


3,828 

1,928,870 

10,969 


6,050 

1,858,246 
7,180 


37,315 


78.828 


284288 

2fl09^2 


35.005 


$24,996,274 


$ 8,235,311 



aoiH 



1953-54 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS vHOil^S/ 



•.xnYi 



PART II 
C 



ill A .itiSB Sr-0 




(4S »» 4'A «jault»e4jl I . 



«i.a 



H*:/ ■:•»'? 



(J» !.-, :.S-!.: 



OFFICE OF THE CHIEF ELECTORAL OFFICER 



■oV 



'i«3 



v-rnnr.-jr 'P K? 



Details of 
EXPENDITURES AND REVENUES 



Details of 
OPEN ACCOUNTS 



..■soLLo: ,*v-;;. .iS iiaitM cw hvo 'w OQO.St 



C— 2 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 

OFFICE OF THE CHIEF ELECTORAL oi^FICER 



APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES 

Note. — Cents have been dropped except in the summaries of Appropriations and Expenditures, Revenues and 
Open Accounts. 



See No. of 
Page Vote 



1953-54 1953-54 1952-53 

Appropriations Expenditures Expenditures 



C-2 Stat. Salary of the Chief Electoral Officer 12 , 000 00 12 , 000 00 1 1 , 572 21 

0-2 Stat. Expenses of Elections 5,418,870 95 5,418,870 95 373,523 30 

C-2 56 Salaries and Expenses of Office 1 16,070 00 89,592 17 72.718 45 



PENSIONS AND OTHER BENEFITS 



C-3 Stat. Annuity to Jules Castonguay 

Expenditures: from Appropriations not required 
for 1953-64 



6,667 00 



6,667 00 



6,666 96 
6 00 



Total $5,553,607 95 $5,527,130 12 $ 464,486 92 



Salary of the Chief Electoral Officer, Nelson Castonguay, Canada Elections Act, c. 23, 

R.S (1) $ 12,000 



Nelson Castonguay received travelling expenses in the' amount of $1,117 of which $478 was charged to 
Vote 56 and $638 to Statutory, Expenses of Elections. 

■ I 71 Ms' 



Ebcpenses of Elections, Canada Elections Act, c. 23, R.S. 

A Fees, Costs, Allowances and Expenses 

B Printing and Material 

C Northwest Territories Council Elections 



5380,436 i 

37,283 5 

1,151 u 



(22) $5,418,870 



A These are governed by the Act and various Orders in Council. A statement of expenditures by electoral 

districts is given in tabular form as an Appendix to this section. 
B All payments were made to the Department of Public Printing and Stationery. 
C Elections of members to the Council of the Northwest Territories are conducted in accordance with the 

Canada Elections Act. The tariff of fees, costs, allowances and expenses for this election was authorized 

by P.C. 1954-283, February 25, 1954. 



Vote 56 Salaries and Expenses of Office 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

Salaries ..^.V/.T:.... 60,620 60,620 60,620 

Allotted from Vote 119, Salaries, etc 60,000 50,000 24,691 

(1) 110^20 110,620 86,811 

Travelling Expenses (6) 1,500 1,700 1,526 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 100 100 60 

Postage (7) 200 200 95 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 300 300 281 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 1,350 1,350 906 

Sundries VJjA../:;i (22) 2,000 1^00 1,420 

$ 116,070 $ 116,070 $ 89,592 

This vote was provided for the administrative expenses of the Office of the Chief Electoral Officer. 

A list of those receiving salaries at annual rates of $5,000 or over on March 31, 1954, follows: E. A. Anglin, 
$6,480; A. GraveUe. $5^50; E. Robitaille, $6,280. 



OFFICE OF THE CHIEF ELECTORAL OFFICER C— 3 

PENSIONS AND OTHER BENEFITS 
Animitj to Jules Castonguav, Canada Elections Act, c 46, 1938, as amended (21) $ 6,667 



!~ ,,, REVENUES . ' ■-^ 

(Jomparative Snmmary 

«>c*' 1953-54 1952-^ 

T?^.9 

Ordinary Revenue— ^, .u^ . ^ 

A Refunds of Previous Years' Expenditure 500 00 

B MisceUaneous , 80320 00 1,200 00 

Total Ordinary S 81,320 00 $ 1,200 00 

Detaib 

Ordinary Revenue — 

A Refunds of Previous Years' Expenditure 500 

B Miscellaneous: Forfeiture of Candidates' election deposits, S80,800; sundries, $20 80^20 

Total Ordinary $ 81,320 

Certified correct. 

N. CASTONGUAY, 

ChieS Electoral Officer. 



OPEN ACCOUNTS 

Note. — Title in heavy type and sub-title below are from the Statement of Assets and Liabilities of the Grorem- 
ment of Canada in Part I of this Report. 

Cr. Balance Net Cr. Balance 

Mar. 31, 1953 Increase Mar. 31. 1954 

Sundry Suspense Accounts 

MisceUaneous — 

A Candidates' Election Deposits 3,200 00 3..200 00 

B Unclaimed Cheques Suspense ;. 34630 34630 



S 3,546 30 $ 3,546 30 



A This account is used to record receipts and disbursements of election deposits. Each candidate is required 
to deposit $200 with the Receiver General at the time of his candidature. If he is successful, or obtains 
half as many votes as the successful candidate, the deposit is refunded, otherwise it is forfeited to the 
Crown and transferred to Ordinary Revenue — Miscellaneous. 

B All cheques, except those drawn against Open Accounts, which remain undelivered six months subsequent 
to date of issue are credited to this accotmt pending claims therefor. 



Comparative Statement of Accounts Receivable 



March 31, March 31, 
1954 1953 



Current Year $ 500 



C— 4 



f PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART // VO 



Statement of Expenditures by Standard Objects ^ 

^ ^*'' Estimates Expenditures Expenditures 

1953-^4 1953-54 1952-53 

(1) Civil Salaries and Wages 122,620 97,311 79369 

(5) Travelling and Removal Expenses 1,600 1,526 1,266 

(6) Freight, Express and Cartage 100 60 89 

(7) Postage 200 96 199 

(8) Telephones, Telegrams and Other Communication Services.... 300 281 337 
(11) OflBce Stationery, Supplies, Equipment and Furnishings 1,350 906 1,002 

(21) Pensions, Superannuation and other Benefits 6,667 6,667 6,666 

(22) All other Expenditures 6,420,870 6,420,291 375,055 

Total S 6,553,607 $ 5,527,130 $ 464,486 



.:,?.. mHH 



n 



---tJtOSTtD^^^'^f^H 



OFFICE OF THE CHIEF ELECTORAL OFFICER 



C-5 



Appendix 



STATEMENT OF EXPENDITURES — GENERAL ELECTIONS AND BY-ELECTIONS 

B^-Elections 



Returning 

Officers' 

Services 

and Office 

Kxpenses 



Printing 



Revision 



Enumer- 
ation 



Polling 

Station 

Accounts 



Total 



Previous Years. 



1,845 



89 



1954— 

Elgin 

Gatineau. 

Peel 

Verdun . . 



268 



1,254 

800 

2,302 



2,161 



6.173 



120 



6,815 
8,747 



6,202 



6,173 



388 



17,723 



89 



1,934 



2,429 

1,254 

13,908 

11,049 



30,576 





Previous Years' 


General Elections 








1943 










6 
82 


6 


1949 










82 


























88 


88 



















General Election 1953 



SUHMART 

Newfoundland 

Nova Scotia 

Prince Edward Island 

New Brunswick 

Quebec 

Ontario 

Manitoba 

Saskatchewan 

Alberta 

British Columbia 

Yukon Territory 

Northwest Territories .... 
Canadian Forces Voting. . 
General Accounts 



Newfoundland 

Bonavista-Twillingate 

Burin-Burgeo 

Grand Falls- White Bay-Labrador 

Humber-St. George's 

St. John's East 

St. John's West 

Trinity-Conception 



27,163 

25,911 

4,341 

22,135 

225,644 

246,558 

42,773 

62,743 

59,896 

68,248 

3,604 

4,445 

85,305 

20,432 



899,206 



3,019 
3,310 
8,047 
4,073 
2,872 
2,864 
2,975 
t7,16S 



28,438 

68,468 

9,981 

51,044 

447,397 

525,991 

86,832 

84,696 

98,508 

134,409 

1,378 

1,594 



1,538,739 



3,209 
509 
3,964 
4,885 
5,522 
5,632 
4,713 
g8,4S8 



1,159 

5,136 

320 

3,001 

48,796 

54,092 

7,396 

3,553 

6,031 

14,168 



480 



144,136 



138 
532 

487 



1,169 



36,464 

61,886 

8,790 

43,996 

395,178 

495,523 

78,375 

96,666 

102,874 

126,430 

1,979 

2,205 



1,450,374 



4,499 
4,541 
6,737 
5,151 
4,965 
5,455 
5,113 
36,464 



43,148 

57,886 

9,289 

44,946 

344,201 

417,751 

69,297 

113,480 

104,457 

109,063 

1,753 

2,040 



1,317,315 



5,508 
6,268 
7,793 
6,004 
4,591 
5,984 
7,000 
43,148 



136,373 

219,288 

32,723 

165,123 

1,461,218 

1,739,917 

284,676 

361,141 

371,768 

452,320 

8,715 

10,286 

85,305 

20,912 



5,349,772 



16,236 
14,629 
26,541 
20,254 
18,484 
20,423 
19,802 
136,373 



C— 6 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART II 

General Election 1953 — Continited ^ 



Returning 

Officers' 

Services 

and Office 

Expenses 



Printing 



Revision 



Enumer- 
ation 



Polling 

Station 

Accounts 



Total 



Nova Scotia 

Antigonish-Guvsborough , 

Cape Breton North and Victoria. 

Cape Breton South 

Colchester-Hants , 

Cumberland 

Digby- Annapolis-Kings 

Halifax 

Inverness-Richmond 

Pictou 

Queens-Lunenburg 

Shelburne-Yarmouth-Clare 



Prince Edward Island 

Kings 

Prince 

Queens 



New Brunswick 

Charlotte 

Gloucester 

Kent 

Northumberland 

Restigouche-Madawaska vtI— 

Royal 

Saint John-Albert 

Victoria-Carleton 

Westmorland 

York-Sunburv' ' 



Quebec 

Argenteuil-Deux Montagnes 

Beauce 

Beauharnois-Salaberry 

Bellechasse 

Berthier-Maskinonge-Delanaudiere . 

Bonaventure 

Brome-Missisquoi 

Chambly-Rouville 

Champlain 

Chapleau 

Charlevoix 

Chateauguay-Huntingdon-Laprairie . 

Chicoutimi 

Compton-Frontenac 

Dorchester 

Drummond-Arthabaska 

Gas^ 

Gatineau 

Hull 



Iles-de-la-Madeleine 

Joliette-L'Aasomption-Montcalm. 

Kamouraska 

Labelle , 

Lao-Saint-Jean ••«'•• ••!••••••■•••• 

Lapointe i * v . . . . |, !^J. . . 

Levis i^ . . . .1. r^v. . . 

Longjieuil i.'} . . . .1 S^. . . 

Lotbiniere :._i i I'i , . . .1 ...•.•.■. 

Matapedia-Matane. . . . .'1^*^ . . .1 Ti^^.V 



,558 
,998 



,703 
,846 
,117 
,772 
,020 
,176 
,302 
,414 
,911 



1,079 
1,470 
1,791 

4 Ml 

1,374 

1,860 
1,094 
2,022 
3,389 
1,374 
4,051 
1,796 
3,367 
1,805 
22,1S6 



,402 
,959 
,295 
,237 
,743 
,877 
,872 
,627 
,304 
,360 
,992 
,050 
,339 
,802 
,758 
,178 
,190 
,601 
,529 
,573 
,149 
,673 
,576 
,276 
,960 
,314 
,271 
,607 
,783 



2,721 
4,242 
8,551 
5,835 
4,449 
6,594 

17,682 
3,543 
5,083 
5,080 
4,683 

68,468 



1,877 
3,474 
4,629 
9,981 



2,681 
4,843 
2,357 
3,712 
6,256 
3,734 
9,691 
3,954 
8,337 
5,475 
51,0U 



5,562 
4,846 
5,234 
3,041 
4,545 
3,776 
4,241 
3,763 
5,300 
5,326 
4,003 
4,386 
5,521 
4,021 
3,375 
7,557 
5,347 
4,198 
7,312 
985 
7,783 
3,324 
3,974 
3,492 
5,500 
4,655 
7,583 
3,351 
5,277 



230 
1,446 
255 
321 
113 
2,331 



315 



123 

0,136 



88 
232 



112 



232 
352 



1,470 



570 

263 

3,001 



280 
356 



122 
244 
320 



415 
180 



810 



996 
30i 



134 

795 

440 

1,155 



161 



2,536 
3,958 
8,030 
5,049 
3,887 
5,385 

16,373 
3,656 
4,406 
4,553 
4,147 

61,886 



1,647 
2,994 
4,148 
8,790 



2,423 
3,920 
1,833 
3,396 
5,389 
2,934 
8,995 
3,064 
7,293 
4,744 
43,996 



4,541 
4,372 
4,483 
2,522 
3,935 
3,278 
3,526 
2,997 
4,620 
5,143 
3,272 
3,668 
4,943 
3,424 
2,829 
6,807 
4,402 
3,432 
6,594 
733 
6,760 
2,999 
3,191 
2,852 
4,836 
4,085 
6,952 
2,931 
4,644 



3,017 
3,425 
7,323 
4,861 
3,831 
5,374 

12,771 
4,106 
3,870 
5,015 
4,293 

67,886 



1,982 
3,001 
4,306 

9,289 



2,726 
3,786 
2,016 
3,406 
5,396 
3,039 
8,485 
3,433 
7,577 
5,082 
U,946 



4,521 
5,105 
3,471 
2,864 
4,039 
3,906 
3,558 
3,097 
4,104 
5,692 
3,831 
4,030 
4,818 
3,756 
3,213 
6,453 
4,830 
3,601 
5.750 
769 
7,089 
3,698 
3,604 
3,152 
4,654 
4.085 
5,261 
3,127 
4,921 



9,834 
13,864 
25,352 
18,704 
14,335 
19,583 
55,931 
13,226 
15,851 
16,951 
15,661 
219,288 



6,585 
11,030 
15,107 

32,723 



9,205 

14,622 

7,300 

12,769 
20,783 
11,082 
32,694 
12,249 
27,144 
17,370 
165,123 



17,307 
17,283 
15,841 

9,665 
14,385 
12,837 
13,441 
11,485 
16,648 
21,522 
13,099 
14,134 
19,037 
13,183 
11,176 
25,806 
17,770 
13,833 
24,183 

4,061 
25,084 
11,495 
13,346 
11,907 
18,'?46 
15,581 
24,224 
11,016 
17.787 



OFFICE OF THE CHIEF ELECTORAL OFFICER 
General Election 1933 — Continued 



C— 7 



Returning 

Officers' 

Services 

and Office 

Expenses 



Printing 



Revision 



Enumer- 
ation 



Polling 

Station 

Accounts 



Total 



Quebec — Concluded 

M^antic 

Montmagny-L' Islet 

Nicolet-Yamaska 

Pontiac-Temiscamingue 

Portneuf 

Quebec East 

Quebec South 

Quebec West 

Quebec-Montmorency 

Richelieu- Vercheres 

Richmond- Wolfe 

Rimouski 

Roberval 

Saint Hyacinthe-Bagot 

Saint Jean-Iberville-Xapierville . 

Saint Maurice-Lafleche 

Saguenav 

Shefford". 

Sherbrooke 

Stanstead 

Temiscouata 

Terrebonne 

Trois- Rivieres 

Vaudreuil-Soulanges 

Villeneuve 



Island of Montreal 

' artier 

DoUard 

Hochelaga 

Jacques-Cartier-LaSalle 

Lafontaine 

Laurier 

Laval 

Maisonneuve-Roaemont 

Mercier 

Mount Royal 

Notre-Dame-de-Grace 

Outremont-Saint Jean 

Papineau 

St. Ann 

Saint Antoine-Westmount 

Saint Denis 

Saint Henri 

Saint Jacques 

St. Lawrence-St. George 

Sainte-Marie 

Verdun 



OrUario 

Algoma East 

.A.lgoma West 

Brantford 

Brant-Haldimand 

Bruce 

Carleton 

Cochrane 

Dufferin-Simcoe .,-; . .*, 

Durham i. c-Zb.i. 

Elgin , 

'E^x Blast 



2,136 
1,315 
1,930 
3,721 
2,027 
3,948 
3,558 
2,745 
3,001 
2,304 
2,052 
2,619 
2,580 
1,951 
2,042 
3,213 
15,771 
2,559 
3,021 
2,011 
2,302 
2,988 
2,591 
1,292 
3,226 



3,356 
3,637 
3,571 
3.891 
3,432 
3,185 
3,316 
4.592 
1,714 
4,401 
4,439 
2.994 
4,531 
2,232 
3,626 
4,114 
3.465 
4,324 
3,285 
4,339 
4,062 
ggS,644 



1,883 
3,267 
2,510 
2,560 
2,269 
3,663 
4,059 
1,806 
1,630 
2,274 
3,660 



5,399 
3,749 
4,365 
3,638 
4.486 
9,450 
6.985 
6,153 
7.353 
5.297 
5,134 
5.800 
3.802 
6,056 
5,321 
7,281 
4,206 
5.591 
6,669 
4,327 
4.876 
7.409 
6.662 
2.999 
6,523 



5,419 
7,426 
8,448 
9.617 
7,008 
6,554 
8,139 
9,989 
9,239 
10.056 
10,321 
6.713 
9.024 
5,293 
8,160 
8.488 
7.551 
9,273 
6,700 
7,904 
9,232 
U7,Sff7 



2,896 
5,750 
5,792 
4,741 
3,021 
8,828 
3,509 
3,880 
3,519 
5,814 
8,759 



211 
138 



1,982 
1,137 
1,277 
712 
247 
114 
231 



437 
491 
861 



386 
1,021 
374 
202 
550 
989 



797 



1,050 
1,396 
1,525 
1,444 
1,465 
1,322 
688 
2,066 
1,568 
1,606 
1,477 
1,341 
1,932 
770 
1,093 
1,646 
1,254 
1,682 
1,056 
1,783 
1,744 
48,796 



595 

703 

84 



1,076 



282 

298 

1,242 



4,679 
3,175 
3,719 
3,519 
4,034 
8,482 
6,394 
5,552 
6,401 
4,469 
4,103 
4,848 
3,284 
5,253 
4,653 
6,610 
3,659 
4,947 
6,133 
3,680 
4,330 
6,535 
5,846 
2,384 
6,149 



4,651 
6,765 
7,737 
8,797 
6,344 
5,681 
6,980 
8,694 
8,488 
9,302 
9,637 
5,976 
8.249 
4,721 
7,382 
7,654 
6,794 
8,497 
5,550 
6,998 
8,636 
396,178 



3,246 
5,693 
5,179 
3,985 
2,992 
8,372 
4,015 
3,320 
3,136 
5,105 
8,077 



4,400 
3,089 
3,969 
3,998 
4,443 
7,079 
4,606 
4,688 
5,781 
3,895 
3,927 
5,128 
3,578 



4,207 
5,011 
3,883 
4,413 
4,910 
3,261 
4,453 



4,827 
2,456 
6,317 



3,786 
5,795 
5.746 
7,113 
5,250 
4,932 
5.948 
7,237 
6.440 
6,581 
6,813 
4,777 
6,634 
4,014 
5,279 
6.091 
5,031 
6.109 
4,441 
6,110 
6,854 
344, ^i 



3,805 
5,188 
4,247 
3,702 
3,392 
6,743 
4,978 
3,510 
2,759 
4,412 
8,227 



16,826 
11.468 
13,985 
14.877 
14,990 
30.944 
22,681 
20,417 
23,249 
16,214 
15.332 
18,629 
13.244 
13,698 
16,716 
22,977 
27,520 
17,898 
21.755 
13,655 
16,165 
17,483 
20.917 
9.132 
23,014 



18.261 
25,021 
27,029 
30,862 
23,501 
21.675 
25,074 
32,580 
27,452 
31.947 
32.689 
21,802 
30,371 
17,031 
25,542 
27,994 
24.097 
29,886 
21.034 
27.135 
30,529 
1,461,218 



11.832 
20.494 
18.433 
15.073 
11.675 
28,682 
16.561 
12,517 
11,327 
17,904 
29.968 



C— 8 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 

General Election 1953 — Continued (^ 



Returning 
Officers' 
Services 

and Office 
Expenses 



Printing 



Revision 



Enumer- 
ation 



Polling 

Station 

Accounts 



Total 



Ontario — CJontinued 

Essex South 

Essex West 

Fort William 

Glengarry-- Prescott 

GrenviUe-Dundas 

Grey-Bruce 

Grev North 

Hal'ton 

Hamilton East 

Hamilton South 

Hamilton West 

Hastings-Frontenac 

Hastings South 

Huron 

Kenora-Rainy River 

Kent 

Kingston 

Lambton-Kent 

Lambton West 

Lanark 

Leeds 

Lincoln 

London 

Middlesex East 

Middlesex West 

Niagara Falls 

Nickel Belt 

Nipissing 

Norfolk 

Northumberland ; 

Ontario .,i» ^ 

Ottawa East ."..... 

Ottawa West 

Oxford 

Parry Sound-Muskoka 

Peel j* ■ 

Perth .?..... 

Peterborough 

Port Arthur 

Prince Edward-Lennox 

Renfrew North 

Renfrew South 

Russell 

Simcoe East 

Simcoe North 

Stormont 

Sudbur\' 

Timiskaming 

Timmins 

Victoria 

Waterloo North 

Waterloo South 

Welland 

Wellington-Huron 

Wellington South 

Wentworth 

York Centre 

York East 

York-Humber 

York North 

York-Scarborou^ 

York South 

York West 



,077 

,736 

,330 

,021 

,115 

,923 

,127 

,835 

,842 

,023 

,028 

,436 

,263 

,909 

,821 

,036 

,745 

,174 

,530 

,861 

,447 

,888 

,856 

,439 

,590 

,924 

,702 

,076 

,481 

,831 

,832 

,954 

,438 

,588 

,788 

,678 

,739 

,727 

,573 

,650 

,201 

,641 

,158 

,443 

,549 

,039 

,481 

,026 

,340 

,558 

,264 

,132 

,792 

,773 

,983 

,326 

,316 

,080 

,081 

,387 

,110 

,629 

,799 



4 
5 
4 
5 
6 
6 
3 
6 
3 
4 
10 
9 
6 
3 
7 
4 
4 
4 
3 
9 
6 
9 
6 
5 
7 
5 
6 
6 
3 
3 
3 
6 
5 
4 
5 
5 
4 
4 
4 
9 
5 
7 
3 
5 
6 
9 
8 
8 
5 
10 
11 
9 



,537 
,444 
,062 
,199 
,574 
,766 
,206 
,973 
,054 
,895 
,484 
,407 
,926 
,537 
,202 
,603 
,347 
,947 
,052 
,983 
,384 
,167 
,002 
,440 
,387 
,239 
,072 
,945 
,195 
,749 
,148 
,674 
,133 
,342 
,608 
,015 
,835 
,194 
,409 
,320 
,754 
,507 
,053 
,088 
,130 
,035 
,946 
,747 
,364 
,924 
,342 
,496 
,362 
,256 
,069 
,032 
,987 
,396 
,289 
,960 
,269 
.453 
,127 



146 

1,413 

378 

126 



209 

243 

1,498 

1,516 

1,689 



510 
126 
184 
305 
615 
119 
427 
381 
147 
210 
1,333 
435 



826 



178 
118 
180 
966 
825 
1,258 
413 

91 
533 

75 
532 
416 



131 
243 
402 
523 
203 

74 
712 
355 
648 

41 

1,121 

500 

704 



502 

120 
1,299 
1,245 
1,200 

578 
1,443 
1,405 
1,388 



,846 
,347 
,185 
,804 
,274 
,383 
,197 
,323 
,703 
,520 
,053 
,437 
,555 
,254 
,755 
,941 
,972 
,069 
,637 
,856 
,028 
,720 
,604 
,353 
,121 
,715 
,720 
,796 
,461 
,322 
,396 
,376 
,740 
,772 
,812 
,732 
,266 
,698 
,664 
,845 
,279 
,344 
,630 
,638 
,817 
,254 
,315 
,562 
,337 
,820 
,666 
,982 
,738 
,911 
,597 
,923 
,559 
,087 
,034 
,510 
,832 
,082 
,675 



,577 

,126 

,217 

,927 

,638 

,587 

,303 

,479 

,332 

,027 

,536 

,201 

,331 

,673 

,578 

,818 

,269 

,456 

,444 

,874 

,699 

,827 

,038 

,299 

,523 

,019 

,236 

,677 

,049 

,957 

,665 

,518 

,182 

,432 

,064 

.315 

5.209 

3,885 

6,016 

2,962 

2,888 

3,148 

4,886 

4,243 

3,349 

4,245 

4,845 

6,365 

3,859 

5,044 

5,570 

3,985 

5,217 

3,077 

3,771 

3,992 

6,766 

5,724 

4,960 

4,668 

7,156 

7,954 

5,494 



14, 


186 


33. 


067 


18 


174 


14 


079 


12 


601 


12 


660 


15 


044 


14 


853 


27 


430 


28 


981 


28 


791 


16, 


483 


20 


686 


16 


500 


21 


542 


19 


705 


20 


948 


15 


766 


19 


093 


13 


957 


14 


707 


30 


815 


28 


835 


18 


967 


11 


622 


22 


724 


14 


732 


17 


674 


12 


306 


14 


039 


29 


008 


21 


349 


28 


752 


19 


650 


22 


365 


21 


275 


19 


125 


19 


038 


23 


080 


10 


778 


12 


266 


11 


884 


20 


130 


16 


936 


13 


049 


15 


649 


19 


300 


18 


067 


16 


660 


17 


389 


27 


964 


17 


098 


22 


814 


11 


017 


16 


923 


17 


394 


32 


930 


27 


634 


26 


666 


19 


094 


36 


810 


37 


525 


26 


,484 



OFFICE OF THE CHIEF ELECTORAL OFFICER 
General Election 1953 — Continued 



C— 9 



Returning 
OflBcers' 
Services 

and Office 
Expenses 



Printing 



Revision 



Enumer- 
ation 



PoUing 

Station 

Accounts 



Total 



Ontario — Concluded 

City of Toronto 

Broadview 

Danf orth 

Davenport 

Eglinton 

Greenwood 

High Park 

Parkdale 

Rosedale 

St. Paul's 

Spadina 

Trinity 

Manitoba 

Brandon-Souris 

Churchill 

Dauphin 

Lisgar 

Marquette 

Portage-Xeepawa 

Provencher 

St. Boniface 

Selkirk 

Springfield 

Winnipeg North 

Winnipeg North Centre 

Winnipeg South 

Winnipeg South Centre 



Saskatchetcan 



Asainiboia 

Humboldt-Melfort. . .» . .j 

Kinderslej' .1 

Mackenzie ■ 

Meadow Lake 

MelvUle....; 

Moose Jaw-Lake Centre. 

Moose Mountain 

Prince Alberi 

Qu'Apf)elle. .: 

Regina City 

Rosetown-Biggar 

Rosthem 

Saskatoon . . '. 

Swift Current 

The Battlefords 

Yorkton 



s^tjU.; ik>«b.>»* • i -f*^ » 



i 



Alberta 

Acadia 

Athabaska i. 

Battle River-Camrose 

Bow River 

Calgary North 

Calgar>- South 

Edmonton East 

Edmonton-Strathcona. . . 
Eklmonton West 



3,529 
4,374 
3,742 
2,514 
3,162 
3,475 
3,575 
3,306 
3,592 
1,954 
3,567 
246,668 



3,259 
3,385 
2,709 
2,604 
2,531 
2,659 
1,556 
2,776 
2,599 
2,100 
3,917 
4,032 
4,407 
4,232 
4S,773 



3,617 
4,776 
3,055 
4,271 
3,057 
1,497 
2,966 
4,596 
3,612 
3,757 
3,720 
3,290 
3,123 
4,992 
4,792 
2,481 
62,743 



4,471 
3,168 
3,356 
2,160 
3,319 
3,750 
3,408 
3,776 
4,208 



7,254 
9,533 
7,103 
9,560 
7,113 
7,188 
6,942 
6,701 
7,873 
9,674 
6.471 
525,991 



6,282 
3,713 
4,555 
4,499 
5,160 
5,120 
3,652 
6,001 
4,711 
3,965 
9,926 
8,757 
10,390 
10,097 
86,832 



4,fi21 

4,805 
4,395 
4,174 
2,572 
4,004 
6,201 
3,976 
5,294 
3,837 
8,339 
4,742 
4,293 
7,382 
5,524 
4,981 
5,249 
84,696 



4,519 
4,636 
5,321 
4,120 
8,821 
9,025 
7,314 
7,392 
8,397 



1,315 
1,451 
1,328 
1,710 
1,403 
1,466 
1,605 
1,258 
1,746 
1,945 
1,297 
54,092 



371 
108 
146 









121 




640 
69 



1,397 
1,124 
1,860 
1,556 
7,396 



91 



451 

248 



1,474 



904 
127 
135 
120 
3,653 



1,177 

1,279 

995 

933 

1,151 



7,002 
9,252 
6,770 
9,151 
6,860 
6,833 
6,528 
6.354 
7,426 
9,216 
6,129 
495,523 



5,658 
3,602 
4,057 
3,706 
4,414 
4,652 
3,012 
5,334 
4.291 
3,405 
9,278 
8,118 
9,396 
9,546 
78,375 



6,321 
4,548 
7,110 
4,603 
3,926 
4,085 
6,237 
4,447 
5,763 
4,101 
7,917 
6,278 
4,793 
6,879 
8,597 
6,079 
4,974 
96,666 



7,644 
4,868 
6,044 
3,865 
8,295 
8,712 
7,010 
7,052 
8,040 



4,597 
5,634 
5,161 
6,846 
5,027 
5,300 
5,897 
4,775 
6,084 
7,253 
5,043 
417,761 



5,393 
3,343 
4,614 
4,063 
4,747 
4,508 
3,088 
4,618 
4,668 
3,539 
6.918 
5,913 
6,898 
6,986 
69,297 



8,155 
5,329 
9,709 
5,479 
5,321 
5,334 
6,172 
5,846 
6,701 
5,339 
5,589 
8,394 
5,999 
4,887 
11,349 
7,925 
5,950 
113,480 



10,628 
6,116 
7,468 
4,357 
5,444 
5,969 
5,025 
5,731 
5,748 



23,698 
30,244 
24,106 
29,773 
23,567 
24,264 
24,549 
22,396 
26,724 
30,043 
22,508 
1,739,917 



20,964 
14,154 
16,082 
14,873 
16,854 
16,961 
11,308 
19,370 
16,339 
13,010 
31,437 
27,945 
32,953 
32,419 
284,676 



24,820 
18,200 
25,992 
17,312 
16,092 
16,481 
20,560 
17,236 
22,604 
16,791 
27,078 
23,135 
18,375 
23,177 
30,590 
23,913 
18,777 
361,141 



27,263 
18,689 
22,190 
14,493 
27,057 
28,736 
23,753 
24,887 
27,545 



C— 10 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART // 

General Election 1953 — Concluded % 



Returning 

Officers' 

Services 

and Office 

Expenses 



Printing 



Revision 



Enumer- 
ation 



Polling 

Station 

Accounts 



Total 



Alberto — Concluded 

Jasper-Edson 

Letnbridge 

MacLeod 

Medicine Hat 

Peace River 

Red Deer 

Vegreville 

Wetaskiwin 



British Columbia 

Burnaby-Coquitlam 

Burnaby-Richmond 

Cariboo 

Coast-Capilano 

Comox-Albemi 

Eequimalt-Saanich 

Fraser Valley 

Kamloops 

Kootenay East 

Kootenay West 

Nanaimo 

New Westminster 

Okanagan Boundary 

Okanagan-Revelstoke 

Skeena 

Vancouver-Burrard 

Vancouver Centre 

Vancouver East 

Vancouver-Kingsway 

Vancouver Quadra 

Vancouver South 

Victoria 



Yukon Territory 

Yukon 

Northwest Territories 

Mackenzie River 

Canadian Forces Voting 

Maritimes and Newfoundland 

Japan and Korea 

Northwest Europe and United Kingdom 

Ontario and Quebec 

Northwest, Yukon and MacKenzie River 

General 
Undistributed Items 



4,128 
2,604 
4,396 
3,922 
4,629 
2,757 
3,301 
2,647 
59,896 



2,592 
2,368 
3,437 
3,306 
3,550 
2,498 
2,665 
3,918 
2,139 
3,062 
2,284 
4,067 
2,273 
1,460 
5,004 
3,493 
2,610 
2,683 
3,117 
4,036 
4,025 
3,650 
68, U8 



3,604 



4,445 



11,504 
20,205 
23,629 
15,409 
14.556 
86,306 



20,432 
899,206 



5,139 
4,896 
4,682 
5,132 
5,540 
4,779 
4,381 
4,506 
98,608 



5,524 
5,917 
4,491 
8,157 
5,180 
5,577 
6,201 
4,583 
3,398 
5,096 
4,884 
9,340 
5,390 
3,091 
3,823 
8,170 
6,498 
6,505 
6,864 
8,172 
8,220 
9,320 
134,409 



1,378 



1,594 





210 




142 




142 







6,03t 



686 
268 



690 

168 

448 

124 

208 

146 

630 

142 

674 

457 

174 

185 

1,397 

1,147 

1,142 

1,332 

1,438 

1,436 

1,478 

14,168 



5,687 
4,644 
6,401 
6,404 
5,802 
4,772 
4,350 
5,276 
102,874 



4,910 
6,230 
4,676 
7,366 
5,082 
4,993 
5,238 
6,262 
3,393 
6,334 
4,121 
8,238 
4,924 
2,776 
4,152 
7,823 
6,134 
6,132 
6,349 
7,731 
7,807 
8,760 
126,430 



1.979 



2,205 



7,062 
3,922 
6,670 
6,439 
7,334 
5,464 
5,366 
6,824 
104,457 



3,882 
4,239 
5,913 
6,007 
5,156 
4,127 
4,650 
6,404 
3,845 
5,421 
3,693 
6,736 
4,807 
2,890 
4,682 
4,969 
5,057 
4,260 
4,714 
5,570 
5,684 
6,464 
109,063 



1,763 



2,040 



1,638,739 



480 
144,136 



1,460,374 



1,317,315 



22,018 
16.277 
21,060 
20,040 
23,206 
17,914 
17,389 
19,255 
371,768 



17,495 
18,024 
18,518 
26,627 
19,128 
17,644 
18,880 
20,367 
12,922 
19,446 
16,025 
29,066 
17,862 
10,392 
17,847 
25,854 
21,447 
20,722 
22,377 
26,949 
27,173 
29,664 



8,715 



10,286 



11,504 
20,206 
23,629 
16,409 
14,666 
86,306 



20,912 
5,349,772 



;^^DJ) 



nnkTT 



1953-54 
PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



**' PART II 

CC 



iRtfKWfjiti 



DEPARTMENT OF CITIZENSHIP AND IMMIGRATION 



00 



m 501 ,<: 



Details of 
EXPENDITURES AND REVENUES 



I Aata 01 JO 



> IT 



Details of 



f! ' ) 



OPEN ACCOUNTS 



:^' 00 UCl fiwrM'>yii &no<4 -wM ..J*;rri fei -OJ 



CC— 2 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 19S3-S4: PART II 

DEPARTMENT OF CITIZENSHIP AND IMMIGRATION 



APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES 

Notes. — (a) Cents have been dropped except in the summaries of Appropriations and Expenditures, Revenues and 
Open Accounts; 
(6) Revenues are shown on .page CC-20, Open Accounts on page OC-21 and Expenditures by Standard 
Objects on page OC-29. 

See No. of 1953-54 1953-54 1952-53 

Page Vote Appropriationa Expenditures Expenditures 

CC-3 Stat. Minister of Citizenship and Immigration — 

Salary and Motor Car Allowance 12,000 00 12,000 00 12,000 00 

A — DEPARTMENT 

CC-3 67 Departmental Administration 287 , 507 00 286 , 668 70 240 , 386 33 

CITIZENSHIP 

CC-3 68 Citizenship Registration Branch 203,264 00 195, 126 53 196, 174 89 

CC-4 59\ Citizenship Branch 615,464 00 460,423 14 330,757 17 

648/ 818,728 00 656,649 67 626,932 06 

IMMIGRATION BRANCH 

CC-4 60 Administration of the Immigration Act 824,403 00 757,020 95 761 ,550 85 

CC-6 61 *Field and Inspectional Service, Canada — Opera- 
tion and Maintenance 5,204,217 00 4,727,78163 4,481,752 86 

CC-6 62 Field and Inspectional Service, Abroad — Opera- 
tion and Maintenance 1,905,025 00 1,730,460 14 1,508,111 19 

CC-6 63\*To provide for Trans-Oceanic and Inland 

649/ Transportation Assistance for Immigrants ... 1 , 500 , 000 00 98 , 1 73 36 3 1 1 , 8 1 8 03 

9,433,646 00 7,313,436 98 7,063,232 92 

INDIAN AFFAIRS BRANCH 

CC-6 64 Branch Administration 369, 166 00 341 , 132 76 293,994 96 

Indian Agencies — 

CC-7 65 Operation and Maintenance 2,072,21100 1,980,413 38 1,900,209 37 

CC-7 66\ Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, 

660/ Works, Land and New Equipment 669 , 105 00 506 , 465 99 564 , 244 81 

RfGscrvGS Rnd Trusts — 

CC-9 67 Operation and Maintenance 145,064 00 122,800 46 104,625 06 

CC-10 68\ Acquisition of Land 145,000 00 60,346 00 13,252 80 

651/ 

CC-10 Stat. Indian Annuities 359,935 00 359,935 00 369,466 00 

Welfare of Indians — 

CC-10 69 Operation and Maintenance 1,894,004 00 1,878,719 86 1,914,214 62 

CC-11 70 Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, 

Works, Land and New Equipment 1 , 000 , 163 00 967 , 182 96 989 , 062 81 

CC-11 71 Grants to Agricultural Exhibitions and Indian 

Fairs 7,360 00 6,677 63 6,057 31 

CC-12 72 Fur Conservation — Operation and Mainten- 
ance 320,300 00 313,492 49 289,054 00 

Education — 
CC-12 73\ Administration, Operation and Maintenance. 6,755,102 00 6,706,980 02 6,276,658 63 

664f 
CC-16 74\ Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, 

652/ Works, Land and New Equipment 3,350,086 00 3,171,874 19 2,363,361 17 

CC-19 76 Grant to provide Additional Services to Indians 

of British Columbia 100,000 00 99,650 89 97,819 23 

17,187,486 00 16,602,570 63 16,180,909 66 

PENSIONS AND OTHER BENEFITS 

CC-19 Stat. Mrs. Doris Ryckman 420 00 420 00 420 00 



I 



DEPARTMENT OF CITIZENSHIP AND IMMIGRATION 



CC— 3 



See No. of 
Page Vote 



1953-54 
Appropriations 



1953-54 
Expenditures 



1952-53 
Expenditures 



B — NATIONAL GALLERY OF CANADA 



CC-20 76 Administration, Operation and Maintenance... 215,345 00 211,71148 210,60150 

CC-20 77\*Payment to Uie National Gallerj- Purchase 

555/ Account 490,000 00 490.000 00 406,000 00 



GENEBAL 

CC-20 StAt. Gratuities to families of deceased employees . . 



8,767 00 



8,767 00 



5,966 60 



Total $28,453,897 00 $25,481,123 46 $23,646,348 07 

Complete title is shown in the following details. 



Salary of Minister, Hon. W. E. Harris, Salaries Act, e. 243, R.S 

Motor Car Allowance to Minister, Appropriation Act No. 5, c 61t 1931. 



(1) $ 10,000 

(2) $ 2,000 



Hon. W. E. Harris received travelling expenses of $1,516 which were charged to Vote 67. 



A— DEPARTMENT 
Vote 57 Departmental Administration 

Salaries 

Allotted from Vote 119, Salaries, etc 

(1) 

Travelling Expenses ^OITV' * ' " " ^^^ 

Freight, Express and Cartage .* (6) 

Postage iKp-hm) 

Telephones and Telegrams 

Publication of Departmental Report and Other Material (9) 

OflSce Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Sundries (22) 



Estimates 


Allotments I 


expenditures 


255,589 


255,589 


255,589 


6,778 


6,778 


6.301 


262^67 


262^ 


261^90 


\ 5,000 


5,000 


4.830 


1 2,400 


2,400 


2,316 


\ 40 


40 


/ 


K 2,000 


3,000 


2,997 


1 500 






I 14,200 


14200 


14,161 


1 1,000 


500 


473 


$ 287,507 


$ 287,507 


$ 286,668 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



CITIZENSHIP 
Vote 58 Citizenship Registration Branch 

Salaries 

Allotted from Vote 119, Salaries, etc 

.....^ (1) 

Professional and Special Services (4) 

Travelling Expenses (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Publication of Departmental Reports and Other Material (9) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Sundries (22) 



Revenues arising from services provided through the above expenditures amoxmted to $34,086 and included 
$33,208 for certificates of citizenship. .l>v«v-; ,~^. - Ui.-- ^.^i ^, .;.. .^j^." > ;»«:>;:?; ^ - » - 



158,714 


158,714 


158,714 


7,300 


7,300 


7,296 


I leejOH 


166,014 


166,010 


) 2,500 


2,800 


2,710 


) 1,500 


500 


306 


) 350 


350 


203 


I 200 


200 


175 


) 6,000 


3,000 


758 


) 25,000 


28,900 


23,855 


) 1,700 


1,500 


1,104 


$ 203,264 


S 203,264 


$ 195,126 



CG-^ PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II K«\?Va 

Votes 59 and 648 Citizenship Branch 



Estimates Alloitmenls Exjyendituros 



Salaries (1) 

A Professional and Special Services (4) 

Travelling Expenses (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Educational and Informational Publications (9) 

Films, Displays and Radio Broadcasts (10) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

B Language Texts for Citizenship Classes (12) 

To provide additional facilities for Citizenship Instruction . . (20) 
C Contributions towards the cost of citizenship and language 
instruction for immigrants, equal to one-half the appro- 
priate provincial or territorial government's share (20) 

Travelling Expenses— Other than Staff . . . ,. .^.^ (22) 

Sundries ". . .T. ! . .' (22) 



A Special press clipping service cost $4,504 and included pajrments to: J. G. Hum, Ottawa, $1,200. 

B Textbooks are supplied without charge to Provincial Departments of Education for use in night classes 

attended by newcomers to Canada. 
C Payments were made to Provincial Departments of Education under authority of T3. 468549, March 31, 

1954. ■■■■'<■> attvittfaBRbA kaa^mHmt^*^ 



128,972 


128,972 


113,965 


29,500 


24,125 


5,518 


19,000 


19,000 


16,761 


3,000 


3,300 


3,233 


300 


375 


299 


850 


U50 


1,253 


42,762 


42,462 


32,228 


19,200 


19,200 


13,776 


8,000 


13,000 


8,632 


90,480 


102,480 


100,011 


40,000 


40,000 


39,800 


225,000 


212,500 


118,263 


8,000 


8,000 


6,077 


) 400 


700 


601 


$ 615,464 


$ 615,464 


$ 460,423 



IMMIGRATION BRANCH 
Vote 60 Administration of the Immigration Act 



Estimates Alloitments Expenditures 



Salaries (1) 591,333 591,333 584,563 

Terminable Allowances (2) 510 510 31 

A Legal and Special Services (4) 25,000 25,000 21,802 

TravelUng Expenses— Staff (5) 14,000 15,200 14,386 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 1,000 1,000 845 

Telephones and Telegrams '.. (8) 15,000 15,000 7,133 

B PubUcation of Departmental Reports and Other Material . . (9) 49,110 64,110 47,178 
Films, Displays, Advertising and Other Informational 

Materials Other than Publications (10) 44,700 41,700 35,793 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 68,650 58,650 39,704 

Materials and Supplies (12) 100 100 61 

Travelling Expenses — ^Provincial and Other Delegates to 

Immigration Advisory Committee Conferences (22) 10,000 8,800 4,530 

Sundries (22) 5,000 3,000 999 

$ 824,403 S 824,403 $ 757,020 

A Legal fees of $500 or over were paid to: F. P. Brais, Montreal, $3,201; W. H. Campbell, Vancouver, $642; 
Guy Favreau, Montreal, $5,483; Rosario Genest, Montreal, $642; Marcel Letourneau, Quebec, $813; W. 8. 
Owen, Vancouver, $1,014; Georges F. Reid, Montreal, $1,353; Emile Trottier, Montreal, $520. 

B Includes the following pajmients to the Department of Public Printii^ and Stationery for printing copies 
of the Immigration Act, $1,302 and English or foreign language editions of the following publications: Annual 

I Report, $1,042; Are you thinking of Emigrating to Canada? $2,599; Canada from Sea to Sea, $4,353; Canada 
in Pictures, $10,487; Canada, things you should know, $16,330; Farming in Canada, $8,180. 



DEPARTMENT OF CITIZENSHIP AND IMMIGRATION 



cc— s 



Vote 61 Field and Inspectional Service, Canada — Operation and Maintenance, including $10,000 for 
Grants to Immigrant Welfare Organizations 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



C 
C 

c 
c 
c 

c 

D 



Salaries and Wages (1) 

Overtime Pay (1) 

Living, Subsistence and Dislocation Allowances (2) 



•rtrr 



a I) 



Microfilming of Records 

Travelling and Removal Expenses 
Travelling Expenses — Deportation GflBcers 
Freight, Express and Cartage . . 

Postage 

Telephones and Telegrams 

Office Stationer>', Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Provisions for Detention Buildings (12) 

Uniforms and Kits — Officers % (12) 

Materials and Supplies ^.\. '.'......'.'.'.. ^ (12) 

._..,. , . -?3 T»i« ,.«. 



(4) 
(5) 
(5) 
(6) 
(7) 
(8) 



Construction of Buildings and Works 

Residences for Immigration Officers — 

Armstrong, Que 

Boissevain, Man 

Carway, Alta 

Coutts, Alta 

Kingsgate, B.C 

Total expenditures on this project were $18,487. 

Pigeon River, Ont 

Whitehorse, Y.T 

Expenditures to date on this project were $18,493. 
Total Construction of Buildings, etc 



(13) 



Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings and Works 

Rentals of Buildings and Works 

Dormitory, Catering and Other Equipment 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment 

Electricity and Gas 

Grants to Immigrant Welfare Organizations , 

Travelling Expenses — ^Deports < , 

Maintenance and Incidental Expenses — ^Deports 

Sundries ^^,^^^.^.^^ 



(14) 
(15) 
(18) 
(17) 
(19) 
(20) 
(22) 
(22) 
(22) 



3,802377 

225,000 

24,890 

5,000 

300,000 

155,000 

13,000 

45,000 

64,000 

100,000 

5,000 

115,000 

12,000 

99,750 



99;r60 

3,000 
7,000 

17,000 
2,500 
4,700 

10,000 
160,000 

19,000 

15,000 



3,862,377 

225.000 

24,890 

5,000 

320,000 

155,000 

13,000 

45,000 

64,000 

100,000 

5,000 

115,000 

12,000 



34,750 

18,250 

18,500 

ZfXfS 

250 

18,500 
6,500 

99,750 

3,000 
7,000 

17,000 
2,500 
4,700 
10,000 
80,000 
19,000 
15,000 



3,852,556 

167398 

20,776 

298,686 
16,091 
5.914 
29,042 
51,861 
80,521 

104,924 

7,985 



24,202 



1,596 
250 



1,829 

f7J878 

364 

4,140 

11,209 

619 

787 

10,000 

19,280 

6,618 

11,061 



$ 5,204,217 $ 5,204,217 $ 4,727,781 



A To this allotment was charged the cost of catering and canteen provisions supplied at the following porta 
(receipts from sale of meals and the per diem rate charged for the care of detained immigrants, etc., credited 
to this allotment are shown in parentheses) : Edmonton, $7,962 ($8^20) ; Halifax, $54,121 ($74,012) ; Montreal, 
$21,178 ($28,762); Quebec, $15,123 ($15355); Saint John, $5,222 ($4,265); Vancouver, $10,989 ($18,453); 
Winnipeg, $15,045 ($17,205). Gross expenditures totalled $129,642 while receipts amounted to $166,875. The 
resulting credit balance of $37,233 was transferred to Ordinary Revenue — ^Proceeds from Sales, at the close 
of the fiscal year. 
The salaries of cooks, waitresses, etc., were charged to the Salaries and Wages allotment. 

B Expenditure for uniforms is authorized by the Minister in accordance with section 63 (c) of the Immigration 
Act, c. 325. R5. 

C Payment was made to the Department of National Revenue, Customs and Ezdae Divisions. 

D Payment was made to the Department of National Defence. 



CC-6 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART II XMIQ 

Vote 62 Field and Inspectional Service, Abroad — Operation and Maintenance ^ 



Salaries and Wages (1) 

Terminable, Special and Other Allowances for Administrative 

Staffs Abroad (2) 

Professional and Special Services (4) 

Travelling and Removal Expenses — Officers (6) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Office Furniture and Furnishings (11) 

Materials and SuppHes (12) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Office Quarters (14) 

Rentals of Office Quarters (15) 

Acquisition of Equipment (16) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 

Water, Electricity and Gas (19) 

Payments to Foreign Governments — ^Locally engaged staff 

benefits (21) 

Sundries (22) 



A distribution of expenditure by offices follows: Head Office and General Administration, $26,745; Athens, 
$39,827; Belfast, $30,178; Berne, $27,498; Bremen, $1,337; Brussels, $73,953; Copenhagen, $41,116; Dublin, 
$19,440; Glasgow. $62,622; The Hague, $81,193; Hamburg, $1,051; Hanover, $106,206; Helsinki, $26,877; Hong 
Kong, $72,371; Karlsruhe, $24i;266; Linz, $54,515; Liverpool, $100,732; London, $392,689; Munich, $1,367; 
New Delhi, $32,849; Oslo, $25,605; Paris, $151,432; Rome, $95,582; Stockholm, $23,998. 
A Includes payment of $83,125 to Holliday and Greenwood for alterations on new Immigration Office, 61 

Green Street, London, England, made under the provisions of T£. 421637-1, March 17, 1952, as amended. 
B Payments were made in respect of social security and welfare schemes of United Kingdom and foreign 

governments for the benefit of locally-engaged employees. 



Estimates 


Allotments 


Expenditures 


» 772,990 


772,990 


760,825 


> 398,000 


374,500 


340,169 


\ 14,500 


19,500 


14,634 


1 230,000 


230,000 


192,874 


) 22,000 


22,000 


16,770 


1 50,000 


50,000 


49,480 


1 39,500 


34,500 


22,490 


1 69,000 


69,000 


58,908 


) 21,500 


21,500 


18,073 


1 20,000 


20,000 


11,728 


1 111,250 


129,250 


105,175 


) 93,385 


93,385 


87,851 


) 3,900 


9,400 


6,611 


» 3,500 


3,500 


1,711 


1 23,500 


23,500 


16,256 


) 25,000 


25,000 


23,671 


) 7,000 


7,000 


3,235 


$ 1,905,025 


$ 1,905,025 


$ 1,730,460 



Votes 63 and 649 To provide, subject to the approval of Treasury Board, for Trans- ''rmioCI 
Oceanic and Inland Transportation Assistance for Immigrants, including care en 

route and while awaiting employment 1,500,000 

Expenditures (22) $ 98,173 



Immigrants to Canada are destined to provisional points and this vote was provided for transportation to 
locations where employment was available and accommodation prior to such employment. Expenditures, which 
are not recoverable, comprised: inland rail transportation, $6,372 and accommodation, $91,800. 



INDIAN AFFAIRS BRANCH 

Vote 64 Branch Administration 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

Salaries and Wages (1) 328,265 312,698 291,509 

A Professional and Special Services (4) 10,000 12,967 12,966 

Travelling and Removal Expenses (6) 3,000 1,500 751 

Postage (7) 100 100 53 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 6,500 8,500 8,313 

Publication of Departmental Reports (9) 1,500 1,500 980 

^ Films (Informational Photographs) .;'...■/. . . (10) 500 500 13 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 14,000 23,900 20,022 

Materials and Supplies. . .i.l;v. * '....'... (12) 3,000 5500 5,175 

Acquisition of Equipment (16) 1,000 1,000 394 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 300 300 222 

Sundries (22) 1,000 1,000 729 



$ 369,165 $ 369,165 $ 341,132 



DEPARTMENT OF CITIZENSHIP AND IMMIGRATION 



CC-7 



A This allotment included provision for legal fees of counsel engaged to defend Indians accused of capital 
offences. The following payments were for $500 or over: G. M. Campbell, Port Albemi, B.C., $4,012; 
D. J. Hagel, Yellowknife. N.W.T., $782; D. A. Hogarth, Prince Rupert, B.C., $1,324; R. E. Read, Cranbrook, 
B.C., $1,175. 



Vote 63 Indian Agencies — Operation and Maintenance 



Salaries and Wages (1) 

Allowances (2) 

Professional and Special Services (4) 

Travelling Expenses (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Advertising for Tenders (10) 

OflSce Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Materials and Supplies (12) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings and Works (14) 

Rentals of Buildings (15) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 

Water and Power (19) 

Sundries (22) 



EstiTnates 


Allotments ] 


EJxpenditures 


1,155,632 


1,145,732 


1,134.356 


48,994 


48,994 


46.345 


1,000 


300 


256 


248.000 


245.500 


242.997 


11.000 


11,000 


9,639 


13.500 


13.500 


12.514 


37,800 


42.800 


42,543 


500 


900 


891 


36,000 


36.000 


27,031 


92.545 


83,545 


73,590 


300.985 


304585 


256.736 


4.500 


4.500 


4,130 


91.755 


106.655 


101.698 


27.000 


23.000 


22,405 


3,000 


5.500 


5,275 



$ 2,072,211 $ 2,072,211 $ 1,980,413 



This vote was provided for the cost of administration of Regional OflSces and Indian Agencies throughout 
Canada. 
A Payment was made from this allotment of («) cash allowances in lieu of accommodation ; and (6) northern 

allowances in accordance with the general regulations respecting such compensation. 
B Expenditures included: fuel, $52,177; gas and oil, $12,979; provisions, $3^719. 
C Expenditures comprised repair of: buildings, $69,401; roads, $175,439; fences, etc., $11,895. ., ,,-v 

A contract amoimting to $S,5(X) was awarded E. Labonte, Maniwaki, Que., for repairs to abutment' of the 

Bitobee Creek bridge, Maniwaki Indian Reserve, Que. Payment in full was made during the year. 
D Expenditures included repairs and upkeep of: boats, $9,177; light, heat, power and water equipment. 

$4,441; motor cars and trucks, $66,643. 



Votes 66 and 630 
Equipment 



Indian Agencies — Constmction or Acquisition of Buildings, Works, Land and New 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



Construction or Acquisition of Buildings and Works, includ- 
ing Acquisition of Land » 

Nova Scotia 

Eskasoni — ^Bridge and road to housing development 

Shubenacadie — Garage and workshop 

Projects under $5,000 .'!'. 



(13) 597,465 



New Brunswick 
Projects under $5,000 



3,000 
5,000 
7,500 



1.000 



5,866 



■J Ai«-*i'<l 



Quebec 

Seven Islands — 

R.C.M.P. quarters and clerk's residence I -i>>. 

Contract: A. A. Geraghty, ^8,500; expenditure, $48,500 
(final). 

Purchase of 15 shares Electrical Co-Operative.^;. .i... . 

Ckjnstruction of roads t ,/.. su* 

Projects under $5,000 j:si!i-i..'iisj. .scu;n^ 



58,500 



l,50a 

3,50(»^ 

3.500 



49239 



1,500 
3,000 
2,000 



CC— 8 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART 11 



Estimates « Allotments Expenditures 



Ontario 
Caradoc — 

Construction of bridge over Snake Creek. 

Expenditures on this project to date were $1,074. 

Two culverts on Chippewa and Oneida Reserves 

Addition to R.C.M.P. quarters 

James Bay — Four residences for Agency stafif 

Port Arthur — New road to Gull Bay Reserve 

St. Regis— 
R.C.M.P. quarters with oflSce, jail and Assistant's resi- 
dence 

Total expenditures on this project were $47,148. 
Contract (1952-53): Angus L. MacDonald Construction 
Co., $46,063; expenditures, $13,371; to date, $46,063 
(final). 

Garage for road machinery 

Contract: Angus L. MacDonald Construction Co., 
$10,043; expenditures, $10,043 (final). 
Walpole Island — To complete R.C.M.P. quarters with 

office, jail and two-car garage 

Total expenditures on this project were $35,521. 
Contract (1952-53): Bresett Lumber Co., $33,490; expen- 
ditures, $12,219; to date $33,490 (final). 
Projects under $5,000 

Manitoba 

Clandeboye — New road, Fort Alexander Reserve 

Dauphin — Residence for Assistant, Sandy Bay Reserve... 
Nelson River — To complete residence for Clerk at Ilford. 
Total expenditures on this project were $17,970. 
Contract (1952-53): Emery Bros., $17,970; expenditures, 
$12,360; to date, $17,970 (final). 
Norway House — 

Power plant and water supply system 

Contract: Wyatt Construction Co., $108,197 (f of the 
contract amount is chargeable to Vote 74) ; expen- 
ditures $101,642 (of which $61,642 was charged to 
Vote 74), including holdbacks, $9,178 (of which 
$6,164 was charged to Vote 74) . 

Residence for Assistant, Island Lake 

Projects imder $5,000 

Saskatchewan 
Carlton — 

Residence for Assistant, Pelican Narrows Reserve 

Total expenditures on this project were $20,121. 

Contract: Axel Olson, $9,995; expenditures, $9,995 (final). 

Road, Little Red River and Sturgeon Lake Reserves 

Projects under $5,000 

Alberta 
Stony-Sarcee — 

Bridge over Highwood River 

Roads on O'Chiese and Sunchild Reserves 

Projects imder $5,000 

British Columbia 
Babine — 

Water supply system, Kispiox Reserve No. 1 

Water supply system, Moricetown Reserve No. 1 

Bella Coola— Domestic water supply ssrstem, Kitimat 

Reserve No. 2 

Cowichan — ^Indian Affairs' share re river bank protection 

work, Cowichan No. 1 and Chemainus No. 11 

Kamloops — ^Water supply system, Adams Lake Indian 
Reserve No. 4 



18,000 



16,000 



40,000 



6.500 
26,990 



11,650 



870 



6,000 

6,100 6,003 

23,500 21,767 

6,500 6,971 



14,455 



10,500 10,090 



17,000 13,838 



27,350 19,244 



9,000 7.925 

4,500 
14,000 12,360 



40,000 



5,612 
20,830 



11,647 



9,000 
25,575 . 


5,585 
11,233 


2,500 
5,000 
9,700 


2,100 
6,000 
6,423 


8,700 
7,100 


8,681 
6,993 


3,700 


354 


9,000 




SAKW 


4,760 



DEPARTMENT OF CITIZENSHIP AND IMMIGRATION 



CC-9 



British Columbia — Concluded 
Kwawkewlth — 

Construction, of Indian Agency ofiSce, Alert Bay 

Contract: A. C. Orr, $6,720; expenditures, $4,040, includ- 
ing holdbacks, $494. 

Residence for Indian Superintendent 

Contract: A. C. Orr, $16^80; expenditures, $8,952. 
New Westminster — 
Indian Affairs' share re river bank protection work, 

Skwah No. 4 and Skwali No. 3 

Water supply system, Tsawassen Reserve 

Okanagan — Indian Affairs' contribution towards construc- 
tion of bridge, Similkameen 

Skeena River — 
To complete bridge. Rose Island to mainland, Port 

Simpson Reserve No. 1 

Total expenditures on this project were $26,571. 
Contract (1952-53): Tom Gosnell, $9,000; expenditures, 
$5,700; to date, $9,000 (final). 

Water supply system, Aiyanish-Gitlakdamix No. 1 

Water supply system. Dolphin Reserve No. 1 

Water supply system, Greenville Indian Reserve No. 9 
Domestic water supply system. Hartley Bay (Kulkayu) 

Reserve No. 4 

Water supply system, Kincolith Reserve No. 14 

To complete water supply system, Port Simpson Reserve 

No. 1 

Stuart Lake — To complete residence for Assistant, Bums 

Lake 

Total expenditures on this project were $14,994. 
Contract (1952-53) : C. Bergen and A. J. Johnson, 
$14,994; expenditures, $1,674; to date, $14,994 (final). 
Williams Lake — 

Residence for Assistant, Redstone Reserve 

Contract: Stewart A Slade Construction Co., $18,500; 
expenditures, $18,500, including holdback, $1350. 

Water supply system, Canim Lake 

General — Protective works to prevent flooding generally . . 

Projects under $5,000 

Yukon 

Yukon — Residence for Indian Superintendent 

Projects under $5,000 

Total Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, 

etc 

A Construction or Acquisition of Equipment (16) 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



6,048 


4,040 


8,952 


8,952 


15,000 
5,000 


4362* 


12,000 




6.030 


5.700 


7,400 

2,900 
3,500 


7,010 
2,895 
3,433 


7350 
6,400 


735a,,a 

5305 


18,000 


12305 


3.000 


1.674 '' 



71,640 



19,000 


18319 


10,000 
7,500' ' ' 
46,100 


9,228 

• S,372 

36,653 


171 
1349 


1^ 


'97^65 


4S6m a 



71,640 



69,077 



$ 669,105 $ 669,105 $ 505,465 



A The expenditures from this allotment included the purchase of the following equipment: boats, $2,095; light, 
heat, power and water, $4,406; motor cars and trucks, $53,582. 



Vote 67 Reserves and Tmsts — Operation and Maintenance 

Salaries (1) 

A. Professional and Special Services (4) 

Forest Surveys (4) 

Travelling Expenses (5) 

Binding of Departmental Records (9) 

OflBce Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Rental of Garage (15) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 

Fire Fighting (22) 

Sundries (22) 

,&)«od :. 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



96,004 

26,500 

3,000 

4300 

500 

1,400 

60 

100 

12,000 

1,000 



96,004 

25,900 

1,600 

6300 

400 

1,400 

60 

200 

11,940 

1,060 



95,600 
15,748 

1,499 

5359 

313 , 

178 ^ 
3,077 
1,023 ' 



$ 145,064 $ 145,064 $ 122300 



93660—7 



CC— 10 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART /f XmK«iatt 



A Payments of $500 or over for legal services were made to : L. Derome, Montreal^745 ; B. Foumier, Riviere 
du Loup, Que., $1,273; J. Penveme, Montreal, $3,500. 



Votes 68 and 651 Reserves and Trusts — Acquisition of Land 

Acquisition of Land (13) 

Alberta 

Purchase of additional land for Stony Indian Reserve 

Paid to J. A. Hughes. High River. 

General 

Purchase of small parcels of land as new reserves or as additions 
to existing Indian Reserves 

Pajmaent of compensation for loss of improvements to any 
persons removed from Indian Band Membership 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



145,000 



70,000 



10,000 
65,000 



60,000 



345 



$ 145,000 $ 145,000 $ 60,345 



Reserves and Trusts — ^Indian Annuities, The Indian Act, c. 149, R.S., as amended. 



(22) $ 359,935 



Per capita annuities were paid as follows: 175 chiefs at $25; 436 headmen at $15; 4 Indians at $12; 58,552 
Indians at $5; 192 Indians at $4. Upon being enfranchised, 301 Indians received $100 each and 57 Indian women 
received $50 each as commutation of annuity. Payments of annuity arrears amounted to $6,994. 

To assist in the payment of Robinson Treaty annuities, a grant of $15,500 was made to the Indian Trust 
funds. The sum of $26,496 representing Treaty 9 annuities, which was paid on behalf of the Province of 
Ontario from this vote, was subsequently repaid by the Province and credited hereto. 



Vote 69 Welfare of Indians — Operation and Maintenance 

Salaries and Wages (1) 

Allowances (2) 

Professional and Special Services (4) 

Travelling and Removal Expenses (6) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Rehabilitation of Tuberculosis Patients .....i^Jimmif.» (12) 

A Materials and SuppUes '.....' (12) 

B Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings and Works (14) 

Rentals of Buildings and Lands (15) 

C Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 

To reimburse Newfoundland for services to Indians (20) 

Travel of Indians (22) 

Cash Care for Indigent Indians (22) 

Sundries (22) 

'!n»aaimtmiuM ham 

""This vote was provided for the cost of (a) administration, including salaries and travelling expenses; (6) the 
purchase of food, clothing and fuel for sick, blind and indigent Indians; (c) machinery, live stock and equipment 
for able-bodied Indians to assist them to earn a living from their land; (d) housing; (e) care of orphaned and 
helpless Indians; and (/) general aid to Indians to encourage them to become self-supporting and eventually 
attain full citizenship. 
A Expenditures were for clothing, general, $86,740; clothing issued to chiefs and headmen in accordance with 

treaties, $7,411; fuel, $42,303; household suppHes, $6,595; hunting and fishing supplies, $100,124; provisions, 

$967,511; seed and fertilizer, $19,257; sundries, $9,000. 
B Repairs to buildings amounted to $214,345; the remaining expenditure was for repairs to non-structural and 

miscellaneous works. 
C Equipment maintenance costs were as follows: boats, $5,084; cars and trucks, $2,972; farm, $2,440; 

sundry, $969. 



Estimates 


Allotments 


Expenditures 


) 93,354 


92,447 


92,215 




96 


93 


) 1,000 


100 


95 


) 18,000 


14,685 


14,006 


1 27,750 


14,302 


14,287 


) 160,000 


160,150 


160,115 


1 1,190,000 


1,247,366 


1,238.944 


1 227,500 


227,500 


223,999 


1 2,450 


2,450 


2,386 


1 25,200 


13,327 


11,467 


1 25,000 


15,610 


15,606 


) 6,450 


9,100 


8,915 


1 81,300 


61,844 


61,834 


36,000 


35,026 


34,751 


$ 1,894,004 


$ 1,894,004 


$ 1,878,719 



DEPARTMENT OF CITIZENSHIP AND IMMIGRATION 



cc-u 



Vote 70 Welfare of Indians — Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, Works, Land and New 
Equipment 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

A Construction or Acquisition of Buildings and Works, includ- 
ing Acquisition of Land (13) 896,121 

Nova Scotia 77,800 76,895 { 

Prince Edward Island :..' 15,084 : 15,075 

New Brunswick 81,820 79,759 

Quebec ,.^........,..........,... ,. . 206,683 204,185 

Ontario ...•.U^t.N^ni.^.v^.i.W.nni s.- 204,867 197,140 

Manitoba .;;. ...^i.;....A.. ........ . 73,448 , 73,055 

Saskatchewan ...•.....%•«:• 52,408 39,671 

Alberta 22,380 18,850 

British Columbia 179,800 174,514 

Northwest Territories 5,100 4,649 

Yukon lui hoblvl^P^w 9}ov ellUB, 

Total Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, ^-'''^'.'q 

etc ;T-.--rrrr.- 896 J21 926,121 889.746 

B Construction or Acquisition of Efiuipment (16) 104,042 74,042 67,436 

>'»nBi»-»trtu.ir l>nii iHiiiS'MqO — Hftoitc ' '/ 

$ 1,000,163 $ 1,000,163 $ 957,182 

A This allotment provided for the construction of new homes for Indians. Expenditures by Agencies of $10,000 
or over were made at: Eskasoni, N.S., $33,806; Shubenacadie, N5., $32,113; Prince Edward Island (Lennox 
Island), $14,976; Kingsclear, N£, $23,592; Miramichi. N.B., $43,279; Abitibi, Que., $71,591; Restigouche, Que., 
$22,641; St. Augustine, Que., $10,639; Seven Islands, Que., $67,677; Caradoc, Ont., $14,494; Chapleau, Ont., 
$23,099; James Bay, Ont., $42,795; Port Arthur, Ont., $21,246; Sioux Lookout, Ont., $39,248; Clandeboye, Man., 
$16339; Norway House, Man., $14,528; Portage la Prairie, Man., $13,030; Crooked Lakes, Sask., $17,375; 
Cowichan, B.C., $21,315; Kamloops, B.C., $23,750; Kootenay, B.C., $10,610; Lytton, B.C., $14,285; Stuart 
Lake, B.C., $13,404; West Coaat, B.C., $11,854; Williams Lake, B.C., $22,114. ,1 

B Comprised the purchase of live stock, $7,491 and equipment aa follows: boats, Sl,4i3^-farm, $16,625; simdry, 
$38,906. j.'.ifnt;!; ■ 



Vote 71 Welfare of Indians — Grants to Agricultural Exhibitions and Indian Fairs 



Estimates Expenditures 



New Brunswick — 

Fredericton Exhibition 

Ontario — 

Ohsweken Agricultural Society, Brantford 

Moravian Agricultural Society, Fall Fair 

Garden River Agricultural Society, Sault Ste. Marie 

Caradoc United Indian Fair, Muncey 

Manitoulin Island Unceded Agricultural Society 

Canadian Lakehead Exhibition .\iil 

Mohawk Agricultural Society, Deseronto " ■ 

Rama Indian Fair, Longford Mills 

Walpole Island Agricultural Society , .... . . . 

Manitoba — 

The Provincial Exhibition of Manitoba 

Rossburn Agricultural Society , ♦ •, 

Swan Lake Agricultural Society ..,......'., 

Northern Manitoba Trappers' Festival, The Pas 

Saskatchewan — 

Prince Albert Agricultural Society 

Regina Agricultural and Industrial Exhibition Association, Limited . ... 

Alberta — 

Calgary Exhibition 

Edmonton Exhibition 

British Columbia- 
North and South Saanich Agricultural Society .......,.,........,,...,. 

East Kootenay Agricultural and Industrial Exhibition .-.f. J.i»V?-.';»(Vv«'<^'- 

Chilliwack Agricultural Association 

Interior Provincial Exhibition Association 

Pacific National Exhibition »«.,.. j>, 

93660— 7 J ' 



i <»;>V»..y'.> 



25 

250 
100 
100 
150 
150 
10^ 250 
100 
50 
100 

250 
25 
25 
50 

600 
500 

500 
500 

50 
175 
150 
250 
500 



250 


a 


100 


q 

ii 


150 


A 


160 




250 


1 


100 




50 




100 




250 




25 
26 


■/ 


50 




500 




500 




500 




500 




50 




176 




160 





CC— 12 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II K*I1I«\ 

% Estimates Expenditures 

British Columbia — Concluded 

Cowichan Agricultural and Industrial Exhibition 150 

Fort Eraser Fall Fair 50 50 

Cariboo Fall Fair 50 50 

Yukon Territory — 

Dawson Annual Exhibition 50 50 

General — 

The Canadian Handicrafts Guild 50 50 

Garden Prizes, Standing Crop Competitions 1,200 729 

Home Improvement Competitions 800 773 

Ploughing Matches, Expenses of Indian Competitors 250 



(16)$ 7,350 $ 6,577 



This vote was provided for expenditures to promote the interest of Indians in agricultural and handicraft 
pursuits. 



Vote 72 Welfare of Indians — Fur Conservation — Operation and Maintenance 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



Salaries and Wages (1) 

A Trapline Registration Fees (4) 

Travelling Expenses (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Films, Displays and Advertising (10) 

B Construction of Buildings and Works (13) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings and Works (14) 

Acquisition of Equipment (16) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 

C Assistance to Provinces by Agreement (20) 

Acquisition of Traplines (22) 

Restocking of Depleted Areas on Fur Preserves and Traplines (22) 



66,150 

11,500 

20,000 

200 

100 

300 

7,500 
6,750 
4,100 
2,700 
180,000 
12,000 
9,000 



69,650 

11,500 

20,000 

200 

100 

300 

3,262 

7,500 

5,750 

1,500 

7,300 

180,000 

6,350 

6,888 



69,068 

10,820 

18.699 

125 

2 

299 

3.262 

7,496 

4,469 

83 

7,141 

179,000 

6,272 

6,751 



$ 320,300 $ 320,300 $ 313,492 



This vote was provided: (o) to promote the rehabilitation of fur-bearing animals, through co-operative 
arrangements with the Provinces, in areas where Indians predominate; (6) to secure for the Indians a just and 
proper share of the fur, game and fish resources outside Indian reserves; and (c) to provide for stabilization of 
the Indian economy by management of their wildlife resources and the proceeds therefrom. 
A The Province of Alberta received $10,090 in pajnnent of registered trapline fees for the year ending 

March 31, 1954. 
B Expenditures were for the construction of a residence for the Fur Supervisor, Moose Factory, Ont. 
C Payments in connection with registered trapline programs and the development of further fur producing 
areas were made to the following provinces under agreements: Ontario, $75,000; Manitoba, $57,000; Saskat- 
chewan, $45,000; British Columbia, $2,000. 



Votes 73 and 554 Education — ^Administration, Operation and Maintenance 

Estimates 



ADMINISTRATION AND OENEBAL OPERATION 

Salaries (1) 

Travelling and Removal Expenses (5) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (9) 

Films (10) 

Education of Indian Children in Non-Indian and Joint 

Schools (22) 

Maintenance of Indian Children in Provincial Institutions (22) 

Sundries (22) 



72,358 

21,000 

100 

400 

2,500 

415,000 
5.000 



Allotments Expenditures 



78,458 

21,000 

100 

400 

2,500 

473,000 
7,500 



1 Oooowi*. la- 1,000 



617358 



583,958 



78,405 
19,461 

280 
2,032 

468,960 

7,293 

538 

676,971 



DEPARTMENT OF CITIZENSHIP AND IMMIGRATION 



CC— 13 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



DAY SCHOOLS 

Salaries and Wages (1) 

Allowances (2) 

Special Services and Vocational Training (4) 

Inspection of Schools by Provincial Inspectors (4) 

Travelling and Removal Expenses ..s|'»»««m©q9Tiwi«-3.-»iu. (*) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Text Books and School Supplies (12) 

Materials and Supplies (12) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings (14) 

Rental of Buildings (15) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 

Water, Electricity and Gas Services (19) 

Travel of Indian Pupils (22) 

Sundries (22) 



1,646,100 


1,596,340 


1,586.517 


21,900 


21.900 


19.670 


10,000 


12.030 


12,011 


12,000 


5.500 


4,936 


5,000 


15,500 


15,372 


4,000 


6,400 


6,232 


750 


750 


699 


198,000 


205,000 


204,897 


230.000 


267,000 


264,221 


174350 


147,350 


144,168 


15,000 


17.750 


17,677 


9,000 


15.500 


15.479 


12,000 


19.000 


18.977 


20.000 


39.000 


34,035 


2,000 


3,300 


3.267 



2,360,100 



2372,320 



2348,166 



D 



BESn)ENTL\L SCHOOLS 

Salaries and Wages (1) 

Per Capita Grants (4) 

Special Services and Vocational Training (4) 

Inspection of Schools by Provincial Inspectors (4) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Text Books and School Supplies (12) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings (14) 

Replacement of Equipment — Church-owned Residential 

Schools (16) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 

Travel of Indian Pupils (22) 

Sundries (22) 



Total — Indian Education- 
tenance 



-Operation and Main- 



85,580 


95,580 


91,875 


,172.964 


3,123,714 


3,123.363 


30.000 


36.050 


36,040 


6,000 


2.250 


1,940 


1,500 


1,100 


1,016 


68,000 


68,000 


67,552 


463300 


402^00 


391,167 



21300 

10,000 

17.000 

2,000 



3377,644 



22,300 

10,000 

32,530 

4,500 



3,798,824 



21,715 
9,198 

32,516 
4,456 



3,780,842 



$ 6,755,102 $ 6,755,102 $ 6,705,980 



A Tuition fees, etc., of certain Indian studenta attending high school and college were paid from this allot- 
ment. 

B 



lent. 

Expenditures comprised: fuel, $183,762; provisions, $48323; sundries, $32,135. 
This allotment covers the cost of maintenance and repairs of Indian day schools 



C This allotment covers the cost of maintenance and repairs of Indian day schools including grounds and roads. 
A contract amounting to $9,518 was awarded A. J. Johnson, Burns Lake, B.C., for the repair of basement. 
Stony Creek Indian Day School, Stuart Lake Indian Agency. Payment in full was made during the year. 

D Per capita grants of various amounts up to $623 per annum were paid to the following residential schools 
operated by the various church organizations indicated by initials: C.E., Church of England in Canada; 
P., Presbyterian; R.C., Roman Catholic; U.C., United Church: — 

Nova Scotia: Shubenacadie, R.C., $48,162. 

Quebec: Fort George, C.E., $39307; Fort George, R.C., $28,672; Seven Islands, R.C., $80,056. 

Ontario: Albany, R.C., $45,518; Cecilia Jeffrey, P., $33,591; Fort Frances, R.C., $16,576; Fort William, 
R.C., $20,290; Kenora, R.C., $39,577; Mcintosh, R.C., $43,443; Mohawk, C.E., $45,059; Moose Fort, C.E., 
$62,626; Shingwauk, C.E., $44,892; Sioux Lookout, C.E., $47,260; Spanish, R.C., $78,035. 

Manitoba: Birtle, P., $52,154; Brandon, U.C, $38,977; Cross Lake, R.C., $33387; Fort Alexander, R.C., 
$42,525; Pine Creek, R.C., $35,722; Portage la Prairie, U.C, $39,205; Sandy Bay, R.C., $41,488. 

Saskatchewan: Beauval, R.C., $40,082; Cowessess, R.C., $26,584; Duck Lake, R.C., $63,146; Gordon's, CJE.. 
$29,786; Guy, R.C., $21,289; Muscowequan, R.C., $57,015; Onion Lake, R.C., $41,407; Prince Albert, CJJ., 
$152,427; Qu'Appelle, R.C., $78,405; St. PhiUips, R.C., $24,545. 

Alberta: Assumption, R.C., $39,255; Blood, R.C., $106,881; Blue Quills, R.C., $57,684; Crowfoot, R.C., 
$35351; Edmonton, U.C, $54,712; Ermineskin, R.C, $53,773; Grouard, R.C, $23,890; Holy Angels, R.C^ 
$31,680; Joussard, R.C. $43,108; Morley, U.C, $29,816; Old Suns, CB., $39,732; Sacred Heart, R.C, $25,348; 
St. Cyprian, CJJ., $21,921; St. Paul, CS.., $41,332; Sturgeon Lake, R.C, $26,934; VermiUon, R.C, $32,278; 
Wabasca, CS,., $23,789; Wabasca, R.C, $28,542. ^ \if^it .:J-3i .ftomfnieV . ;i*i -^ ^ n 



CC— 14 y^fSVX^'FUSLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART U 

British Columbia: Alberai, U.C., $84,404; Alert Bay, C.E., $73,366; Cariboo, liC., $89,274; Christie, R.C., 
$34,709; Kamloops, R.C., $91,798; Kootenay, R.C., $38,644; Kuper Island, R.C.. $38,292; Lejac, R.C., $65,277; 
Lower Post, R.C., $48,956; St. George, C.E., $60,571; St. Mary's Mission, R.C., $101,697; Sechelt, R.C., 
$42,186; Squamish, R.C., $23,451. 

Northwest Territories: Aklavik, C.E., $23,890; Aklavik, R.C., $15,156; Fort Resolution, R.C., $22,842; 
Providence Mission, R.C., $34,172. 

Yukon: Carcross, C.E., $28,411. 

£ This allotment covers the cost of maintenance and repairs of Indian residential schools including grounds 
and roads. 
Details of contracts of $5,000 or over follow : 

Amount of Expenditures 
Contractor Project and Location Contract 1953-54 

Ontario 

J. I. Crowe & Sons Alterations and repairs, Mohawk Institute, 

Brantford $ 30,960 $ 21,680 (/) 

P. A. Chop Alterations to sewage disposal system, Cecilia 

Jeffrey Residential School, Kenora 6,881 6,139 

Manitoba 

Wyatt Construction Co., Ltd. . . General repairs. Fort Alexander Residential 

School 12,072 10,864 

C. R. Dufault, Ltd Supplying and installing heating boiler, Sandy 

Bay Residential School 11,807 11,807 (/) 

Saskatchewan 

Bird Construction Co., Ltd. . . . Alterations to sewage disposal system, Mus- 

cowequan Residential School 13,125 13,125 (/) 

Waterman-Waterbury Manufac- 
turing Co., Ltd Plumbing repairs, Muscowequan Residential 

School 7.923 7,923 (/) 

Waterman-Waterbury Manufac- 
turing Co., Ltd ,f. Alterations to sewage disposal system, Qu'Ap- 

peUe Residential School 9,747 9,747 (/) 

Bob's Electric rTT. Rewiring Onion Lake Residential School 13,551 13,551 (jf) 

Alberta 

St. Paul Foundry Ltd Installation of plumbing and heating, Blue 

Quills Residential School 12,674 7,567 (/) 

British Columbia 

Barr A Anderson, Ltd. Supplying and installing hot water boiler and 

accessories, Kupar Island Residential School 16,825 8,325 

A. & B. Construction Co., Ltd.. . New floors and sewer line, Kupar Island Resi- 
dential School 5,403 5,403 (/) 

Fei^son Electric Ltd Rewiring Lejac Residential School 23,852 15,887 

Yukon 

Dawson & Hall Addition to boiler room, supplying and instal- 
ling equipment. Lower Post Residential 
School 32,165 25,654 

(/) Final expenditures. 

Grants for repairs to church-owned schools, as approved by Order in Council, were as follows: Aklavik, 
R.C., $2/)47; Albany, R.C., $6,024; Christie, R.C., $1,244; Grouard, R.C., $10,472; Joussard, R.C., $2,639; 
St. Mary's Mission, R.C., $1,949; Spanish, R.C., $4,532; Squamish, R.C., $1,100; sundry (7), each under 
$1,000, $4,167. 

F Grants for new equipment to church-owned schools, as approved by Order in Council, were as follows: 
Aklavik, CJE., $1,429; Ermineskin, R.C., $1,665; Fort Resolution, R.C., $3,042; Fort William, R.C., $1,477; 
Holy Angels, R.C., $2,719; Providence Mission, R.C., $2,687; St. Mary's Mission, R.C., $1,009; Sturgeon Lake, 
R.C., $2,187; Vermilion, R.C., $1,296; sundry (6), each under $1,000, $4,199. 



DEPARTMENT OF CITIZENSHIP AND IMMIGRATION 



CC— 15 



Votes 74 and 652 Education — Construction or Acquisition of Buildings, Works, Land and New 
Eqnipment 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



DAT SCHOOLS 

Construction or Acquisition of Buildings ,' C|^J 910^74 

Quebec 

Abitibi — Manouan, to complete one-room school and 
residence 

Total expenditures on this project were $33,359. 

Bersimis — Four-room school and residence 

Contract: Entreprises Gaspesiennes, Enrg., $68,425; 

expenditures, $20,300, including holdbacks, $2,030. 

Maniwaki — Barriere, one-room school and residence .... 

Restigouche — Two-room addition to school 

Seven Islands — Four-room school and residence 

Contract: Entreprises Gaspesiennes, Enrg., $68,425; 
expenditures, $19^00, including holdbacks, $1,930. 



3,600 


3,156 


20,500 


20318 


8,000 


5,075 


320 




20,500 


19,669 



Ontario 

Caradoc — Oneida No. 4, one-room school and residence . . 
Total expenditures on this project were $18365. 

Manitoulin Island — South Bay, to complete one-room 
school and residence 

Port Arthur — Mountain Village, one^-oom school and resi- 
dence 

Total expenditures on this project were $25,091. 

St. Regis- 
Cornwall Island West, to complete two-room school and 

residence 

Total expenditures on this project were $46396. 
Contract (1952-53): Angus L. MacDonald Construc- 
tion Co., $43,955; expenditures, $3,632; to date, 
$43,955 (final). 

St. Regis Village, four-room school and residence 

Contract: Angus L. MacDonald Construction Co., 
$104306; expenditures, $99,076, inchiding holdbacks, 
$9320. 
Sioux Lookout — 

Deer Lake, log school 

Fort Severn, one-room log school 

Round Lake, log school 

Expenditures to date on this project were $2,166. 

Six Nations — Ohsweken Central, four-room school 

Total expenditures on this project were $95384. 
Contract (1952-53) : Cromar Construction Co., $92,733; 
expenditures, $29,733; to date, $92,733 (final). 

Manitoba 
Fisher River — 

Fairf ord No. 2, Teacherage 

Fisher River No. 1, to complete one-room school and 

residence 

Total expenditures on this project were $20,588. 
Contract (1952-53): A. Banville, $20,450; expenditures, 
$2,045; to date, $20,450 (final). 
Nelson River — Split Lake, to complete one-room school 

and residence 

Total expenditures on this project were $21,258. 
Contract (1952-53) : Emery Bros., Ltd., $21,150; expen- 
ditures, $8,228; to date, $21,150 (final). 



1300 



5,500 



11,933 



869 



TOO ' 

400 303 



5,429 



108,000 100,041 



3,500 2,277 

2,500 552 

30,500 30,403 



7,500 4,643 

2,145 2,108 



8.336 



CC—W PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 

Estimatea ^Allotments Exp>enditure8 

Manitoba — Concluded 
Norway House — 
Island Lake, U.C., to complete one-room school and 

residence 15,750 14,876 

Total expenditures on this project were $21,076. 
Contract (1952-53) : Emery Bros., Ltd., $21,076; expen- 
^ ditures, $14,876; to date, $21,076 (final). 

Island Lake, R.C., four-room school and power plant 

building 30,000 9,870 

Contract: Emery Bros., Ltd., $124,882; expenditures, 
$9,675, including holdbacks, $967. 
The Pas— 

Pukatawagan, two-room school and residence 1,000 200 

The Pas, four-room school 104,500 104,085 

Contract for school and residence: Geo. F. Thompson, 
S98,617; expenditures, $98,617 (final). 

Saskatchewan 
Battleford— 
Little Pines, to complete two-room school and residence 40,000 39,733 

Total expenditures on this project were $41,303. 
Contract (1952-53): Winslow and Son, $39,500; expen- 
ditures, $37,930; to date, $39,500 (final). 

Thunderchild, one-room school and residence 19,500 19,372 

Contract: Winslow and Son, $19,000; expenditures, 
$19,000 (final). 
Duck Lake — 
Muskeg Lake, to complete one-room school and residence 500 359 
Total expenditures on this project were $18,583. 
Contract (1952-53) : Olaf Lidfors, $18,583; expenditures, 
$359; to date, $18,583 (final). 
Witchekan Lake, to complete one-room school and resi- 
dence 4,800 4,663 

. ! Total expenditures on this project were $18,603. 

Contract (1952-53): Olaf Lidfors, $18,583; expenditures, 
$4,633; to date, $18,583 (final). 
File Hill*— Qu'Appelle— 
Muscowpetung, to complete one-room school and resi- 
dence 49 ^ 

Total expenditures on this project were $19,794. 
Contract (1952-53) : Winslow and Son, $19,549; expen- 
ditures, $49; to date, $19,549 (final). 

Pasqua, one-room school and residence 18,814 18,814 

Contract: Winslow and Son, $18,800; expenditures, 
$18300 (final). 
Standing Buffalo, to complete one-room school and resi- 
dence 289 289 

Total expenditures on this project were $19,789. 
Contract (1952-53): Winslow and Son, $19,789; expen- 
ditures, $289; to date, $19,789 (final). 
Meadow Lake — 
Onion Lake, C.E., to complete two-room school and 

residence 523 378 

Total expenditures on this project were $29,989. 
Contract ((1951-52) : Clifton Construction Co., $29,841; 
expenditures, $323; to date, $29,841 (final). 

Waterhen Lake, one-room school and residence 16,724 16,103 

Total expenditures on this project were $16,728. 
Contract: Olaf Lidfors, $16,103; expenditures, $16,103 
(final). 

Alberta 

Athabaska — Stony Rapids, to complete log school and 

residence 3,060 3,060 

Total expenditures on this project were $30,895. 
Contract (1952-53) : Taylor Sand and Gravel Co., Ltd., 

$30,600; expenditures, $3,060; to date, $30,600 (final). 



DEPARTMENT OF CITIZENSHIP AND IMMIGRATION 



CC— 17 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



Alberta — Concluded 

Blood — Standoff, to complete two-room school and resi- 
dence < 

Total expenditures on this project were $53^6. 
Contract (1952-53): Remington Construction Co., 
$52,467; expenditures, $5,192; to date, $52,467 (final). 
Edmonton — 

Alexis, two-room school and residence 

Contract: Taylor Sand and Gravel Co., Ltd., $40,700; 
expenditures, $40,700 (final). 

Wabamun, two-room school and residence 

Contract: Armbruster Lumber Co., $48,704; expendi- 
tures, $39,448, including holdbacks, $3,587. 

Saddle Lake — Goodfish Lake, one-room school 

Contract: Genereux and Sons, $25,127; expenditures, 
$25,127 (final). 

British Columbia 

Babine — Glen Vowell, purchase of building 

Bella Coola — ^Kitimat, to complete two-room school and 

residence 

Total expenditures on this project were $72,526. 
Contract (1952-53): C. J. Ohver, Ltd., $67,149; expen- 
ditures, $9,895; to date, $67,149 (final). 
Cowichan — Kuper Island, three-room school and residence 
Contract: A. & B. Construction Co., Ltd., $51,992; 
expenditures, $51,992 (final). 
Kamloops — Deadman's Creek, one-room school and resi- 
dence 

Kwawkewlth — Alert Bay, teacher's residence 

Contract: McGinnis Bros., $17,536; expenditures, 
$17,536 (final). 
Nicola — Upper Nicola, one-room school and residence .... 
Contract: C. Hanna & Co., Ltd., $16^58; expenditures, 
$16,358, including holdbacks, $1,483. 
West Coast — 

K3ruquot, one-room school and residence 

Nootka, two-room school and residence 

Contract: Stewart & Slade Construction Co., $65,535; 
expenditures, $65,535 (final). 



6,500 



1,200 
15.000 

53,000 



200 
19,000 



16,358 



679 
66,360 



6,479 



41,650 41,634 

41,928 41,928 

27,960 25,215 



1,200 
14,288 

52,862 



165 
18,149 



16,358 



65,777 



Northwest Territories 

Fort Norman — 

Fort McPherson, two-room school and residence 

Expenditures on this project to date were $89,057. 

Marie River, log school and residence 

Expenditures on this project to date were $35,088. 

Yellowknif e — ^Lac La Marte, one-room log school 

Total Construction or Acquisition of Buildings 910JS74 

A Construction or Acquisition of Equipment (16) 197,000 



12,500 

9,500 

1,400 
799JBU 

187,000 



1,107,374 



986,644 



12,173 
8,328 

U70 

7Ji2jBS9 

129,718 
872,357 



RESIDENTIAL, SCHOOLS 

Construction or Acquisition of Buildings 
Quebec 



(13) 2,062,712 



hnn ri'Kilrf 



Abitibi — ^Amos, construction of residential school 

Contract for alteration and renovation of existing 
buildings: La Societe d'Entreprises Generales, 
$41,242; expenditures, $41,242 (final). 
James Bay (Que.) — ^Fort George, CJE., purchase of residen- 
tial school from Church of England in Canada 

93660—8 



56,000 



49,000 



50,666 



48,649 



CC— 18 ^ PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 

Estimates AHotments Expenditures 

Ontario 

James Bay — Moose Fort, classroom block 141,000 130,592 

Expenditures on this project to date were $171,432. 
Contract (1952-53) for dormitory block including 

additional amount authorized during 1953-54 for 

classrooms in basement: Hill-Clark-Francis, Ltd., 

$171,128; expenditures, $117,533; to date, $170,693, 

including holdbacks, $17,069. 

Sault Ste. Marie — Shingwauk Home, purchase of land 6,068 6,067 

Payment was made to The Incorporated Synod of the 

Diocese of Algoma, Church of England. 

Manitoba 

Norway House — Construction of residential school 420,000 384,613 

Expenditures on this project to date were $718,185. 
(a) Construction of main building. 
Contract (1952-53) : Wyatt Construction Co., $627,627; 
expenditures, $308,367; to date, $560,000, including 
holdbacks, $62,222. 
Architect's fees: W. E. Nofifke, Ottawa, $4,339; to date, 

$15,589 (final). ','. 

Architect's fees for supervision: Moody and Moore, 

Winnipeg, $5,540; to date, $12,513 (final). 
(6) Construction of pump and boiler house. 
Contract: Wyatt Construction Co. The details of this 
contract, three-fifths of which are chargeable to this 
vote, are given under Vote 66. 
Portage la Prairie — 

Birtle, additional classrooms 5,700 5,136 

Brandon, new bam 15,912 15,255 

Total expenditures on this project were $15,426. 
Contract: R. E. Turner, $11^56; expenditures, $11,856 
(final). 
Portage la Prairie, to complete residence for principal 5,000 

Saskatchewan 

Meadow Lake — Onion Lake, R.C., department's share of 

cost of transmission line 8,000 8,000 

Alberta 

Lesser Slave Lake — Wabasca, C.E., residence for principal 14,300 13,994 

Contract: Paul Kinderwater and Olaf Bue, $11,700; 
expenditures, $11,700 (final). 

^^. 3tony — Sarcee — Morley, residence for principal 14,950 14,936 

Contract: Keith Construction Co., $13,900; expen- 
ditures, $13,900 (final). 

British Columbia 

West Coast— Alberni, dormitory block 105,600 103,568 

Total expenditures on this project were $107,252. 
Contract: A. & B. Construction Co., Ltd., $97,158; 
expenditures, $97,158 (final). 
Williams Lake — Cariboo, combined dormitory block and 

administration building 566,865 566,865 

TkifitV. Expenditures on this project to date were $667,053. 

Contract (1952-53) : Bennett <fe White Construction Co., 

$618,533; expenditures, $524,650; to date, $590,549, 

including holdbacks, $29,645. 

Architect's fees: W. E. Noffke, Ottawa, $3,791; to date, 

$13,405 (final). 



DEPARTMENT OF CITIZENSHIP AND IMMIGRATION CC— 19 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



Yukon 



-^-t;fm»Hlcl€ hnn. n«fiET*qO .r?<>'» 



Yukon — Carcross, construction of residential school 

Expenditures on this project to date were $761^49. 

Contract (1952-53): Marwell Construction Co., Ltd., 

$770^; expenditures, $665,543; to date, $722,186, 

including holdbacks, $22,097. 

Architect's fees: W. E. Noffke, Ottawa, $40; to date, 

$14,265 (final). 

Total Constniction or Acquisition of Buildings 

B Construction or Acquisition of Equipment 



(16) 



tfl69,71i 
180,000 

2;242,712 



Total — Indian Education — Construction or Ac- 
quisition of Buildings, Works, Land and New 
Equipment 



$ 3,350,086 



f> .r?<''»-'«»^"fr! 




690,047 


690,047 


tfi98Mi 


2/m^Jt 


265,000 


261,122 


2,363,442 


2,299,516 


$ 3350,086 


$ 3,171374 



A Expenditures were for the following equipment: educational, $105,466; light, heat, power and water, 

$6,549; recreational, $9,166; sundry, $8,537. 
B Expenditures were for the following equipment: boats, $2344; educational, $233,042; light, heat, power 

and water, $18,421; recreational, $4,034; trucks, $2^20; sundry, $460. 



Vote 75 Grant to provide Additional Services to Indians of British Colombia 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



Agriculture — 

Professional and Special Services (4) 

Materials and Supplies (12) 

Construction or Acquisition of Buildings and Works (13) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings and Works ....■....'.*... (14) 

Acquisition of Equipment .^.. ._ (16) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 



Technical 

Irrigation 

Repairs 



Education (4) 

Systems — New Works, Rehabilitation and 
(14) 



625 


658 


658 


10,725 


13,613 


13,594 


3,920 


7379 


7379 


2,620 


1,675 


1,675 


16,700 


14,178 


14,175 


5,410 


1,993 


1,993 


10,000 


10,000 


9,906 



50,000 



50,000 



49.766 



$ 100,000 $ 100,000 



99,650 



This vote was provided for additional services to the Indians of British Columbia pursuant to a recommen- 
dation by a Special Committee of the Senate and House of Commons during the 1926-27 Session that $100,000 
be expended annually in lieu of annuities. Such services included: technical education; hospital and medical 
services; promotion of agriculture, stock-raising and fruit culture; aids to Indians in fishing, hunting and 
trapping; and the development of irrigation systems. Provision for medical care was made by the Department 
of National Health and Welfare. 

A A distribution of expenditures follows: boats, $1,473; farm equipment, $7,565; live stock, $4384; sundry, $253. 
B Expenditures in the various agencies were as follows: Lytton, $7,566; Okanagan, $18,756; Skeena River, 
$5,215; Williams Lake, $16,026; general, $2,203. 



PENSIONS AND OTHER BENEFITS 
Mrs. Doris Ryekman, Appropriation Act, No. 6, c 50, 1936 

93660— »J 



(21) $ 420 



CC— 20 ^A CIT V. PUBLIC A CCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART II ^ K'\ •\C\ 

^»;.. _, , , B— NATIONAL GALLERY OF CANADA • 

Vote 76 Administration, Operation and Maintenance 

^^ . Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

Salaries and Wages (1) 110,895 101,870 101,331 

A Professional and Special Services (4) 12,200 13,600 13,530 

B Continuation of Preliminary Investigation — New National 

Gallery (4) 15,000 15,000 14,900 

Travelling and Removal Expenses (5) 8,000 8,650 8,609 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 10,000 10,060 10,059 

Postage (7) 200 230 214 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 1,000 1,800 1,757 

Publication of National Gallery Reports and Catalogues ... (9) 5,500 11,130 10,580 

Reproductions of Works of Art (9) 24,500 21,770 21,535 

Films, Advertising and Photographing Works of Art (10) 3,000 5,900 5,607 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 4,200 8,100 7,106 

Materials and Supplies (12) 4,500 6,200 5,784 

Rental of Buildings (15) 400 400 392 

Acquisition of Equipment „ ( 16) 800 800 766 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment .':'."... . . (17) 250 655 652 

Contributions and Grants (20) 12,000 7,625 7,498 

Unemployment Insurance Contributions (21) 200 30 23 

Sundries (22) 2,700 1,525 1,358 

$ 215,345 $ 215,345 $ 211,711 

A Licludes the payment of $700 to Anthony Blunt, London, England, for advisory fee in connection with 

art exhibitions and lectures. 
B Fees of $500 or over were paid to Green, Blackstein, Russell and Associates, Winnipeg, $5,000; Vincent 

Rother, Architects, Montreal,. $5,000-; Smith, Carter, Katelnikoff and Ian Brown, Architects, Winnipeg, $4,500. 



Votes 77 and 555 Payment to the National Gallery Purchase Account for the purpose 
of acquiring works of art in conformity with Section 8 of the National Gallery 

Act 490,000 

Expenditures.... ' 6^-fo-y?-RflOSdiWilja- W V * ^^^^ t^^Q^QW 

The National Gallery Purchase Account is shown under Open Accounts further on in this section. 



oe 



000.0*'. 



7./T aXh'IT wiV— s. 



flOd 



GENERAL 



foatnities to families of deceased employees, Civil Service Act, c. 48, R.S (21) $ 8,767 



:-i> VrA 



REVENUES 



Comparative Summary 



1953-54 



Ordinary Revenue — .«i..-.it; isn- m; 

A Return on Investments 17,032 02 

B Privileges, Licences and Permits 36,170 68 

C Proceeds from Sales 52,307 00 

D Services and Service Fees 10,349 46 

E Refunds of Previous Years' Expenditure 76,584 51 

F Miscellaneous o* «*!"«»• 14,071 71 



OLi 



Total Ordinary -• ..m/.- fnn- $ 206,515 38 



1952-53 



15,857 78 


31,341 83 


37,794 12 


7,499 39 


86,566 29 


21,867 01 


$ 200,926 42 



DEPARTMENT OF CITIZENSHIP AND IMMIGRATION CC— 21 

Details 

Ordinary Revenue — 

A Return on Investments: td'*'* ' :* r of? 

Indian Affairs Branch — 
Land and timber purchased for Indians (interest), $8,935; interest on loans to Indians, 
$8,096 17,03!2 

B Privileges, Licences and Permits: 
Citizenship — ^ 

Fees for Certificates of Citizenship 33,208 7 

Immigration Branch — 

Visa Fees, $2,104; rentals, $35 2,139 

* Indian Affairs Branch — 

Rentals ...••• 823 

36,170 

C Proceeds from Sales: 

Immigration Branch — 

Excess of revenue over expenditure in connection with catering service (see "Vote 61) 37,233 
Indian Affairs Branch — 

Livestock, $4,748; property, $3,732; accommodation and meals, $6,593 15,073 

— 52,307 

D Services and Service Fees: 
Citizenship — 

Certified copies of Certificates of Citizenship 877 

Immigration Branch — ^ ^ ,, ..*,„,.■;> 

Miscellaneous fees ,.,j.,.^,.^j^^. ...*...... . 676 

Indian Affairs Branch — 

Water, $3,130; miscellaneous fees, $2,673; sundries, $3,091 .'^ . '. 8,795 

10,349 

E Refunds of Previous Years' Expenditure: ..;..^. - s.;. ...- . ; 

Citizenship Branch 100 

Immigration Branch 36,613 

Indian Affairs Branch 39,871 

76,584 

F Miscellaneous: 

Immigration Branch — 

Rental of advertising space, $1,945; fines and forfeitures, $4,060; conscience money, 

$2,290; sundries, $715 9,010 

Indian Affairs Branch — 

Interest on special trust accoimts, $4,808; sundries, $251 5,060 

14,071 

Total Ordinary $ 206,515 

- Certified correct. 



LAVAL FORTIER, 
Deputu Minister of Citizenship and Imtniffration. 



a 



OPEN ACCOUNTS 

Note. — Titles in heavy type and sub-titles below are from the Statement of Assets and Liabilities of the Govern- 
ment of Canada in Part I of this Report. 

Dr. Balance Net Increase Dr. Balance 

Mar. 31, 1953 or Decrease (—) Mar. 31, 1954 

Other Loans and Investments 

Miscellaneotis — 
A Immigration Revolving Fund— Assisted Passage Scheme 1,355,243 70 —96,415 59 1,258.828 11 

B Assistance to Indians 168,73127 77,093 11 245^24 38 



-96,415 59 
77,093 11 


-$ 


19.322 48 



$ 1.523,974 97 -$ 19.322 48 $ 1,504,652 49 



CC— 22 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART // i|i^«|ac\ 



Cr. Balance 
Mar. 31. 1953 

Floating Debt 

Outstanding Cheques and Warrants — 
C Outstanding Imprest Account Cheques — Indian Afifairs 

Branch 466 49 

Deposit and Trust Accounts 

D Indian Trust Funds 22,541,954 21 

Miscella necms — 

E National Gallery Special Operating Account 83,188 29 

Less — Amount invested and held in bonds 1,000 00 

82J88 29 

F National Gallery Purchase Account 319,638 81 

G Contractors' Securities — Cash— Indian Affairs 312,071 49 

H Contractors' Holdbacks— Indian Affairs 76,936 21 

I Unclaimed Wages— Government Agencies — Indian Affairs 

Branch V.*.!'. ... 52 98 

J Indian Family Allowances 149,399 08 



Net Licrease 
or Decrease ( — ) 



120 27 



Cr. Balance 
Mar. 31. 1954 



586 76 



490,949 52 


23,032,903 73 


-26,410 00 
-26410 00 


56,778 29 

1,000 00 

65,778 29 


-209,474 85 

-22,860 91 

85,439 74 


110,163 96 
289,210 58 
162,375 95 


-28,643 94 


52 98 
120,755 14 



23,482,241 07 

Sundrj Suspense Accounts 

Miscellaneous — 

K Unclaimed Cheques Suspense 260 08 

L Immigration Guarantees and Special Funds 614,809 64 

M Citizenship and Immigration— Suspense 8,894 14 



623,963 86 



288,999 56 



27 17 
55,484 14 
11,424 71 

66,936 02 



23,771,240 63 



287 25 

670,293 78 

20,318 85 

690,899 S8 



I 



$ 24.106.671 42 $ 356.055 85 $ 24,462,727 27 



A Section 69 of the Immigration Act, c. 325, R.S., authorized the operation of this revolving fund with a 
maximum debit balance of $12,000,000. Payments to transportation companies for ocean and rail fares 
and meals en route are made from this account and subsequently charged as loans to immigrants pending 
repayment. Regulations governing the operation of this acount were established by P.C. 1953-860, May 26, 
1953 pursuant to Section 69(2) of the Act. Continuing authority was granted under provisions of P.C. 

• 7/290, March 4, 1954 for the maintenance of an advance in the amount of $500,000 to the operating fund 
of the Intergovernmental Committee for European Migration. 

B This account is operated under the authority of section 69 (1), The Indian Act, c. 149, R.S., as amended. 
Under the Act, the Superintendent General (the Minister) is empowered to make loans to Indian Bands, 
groups of Indians, or individual Indians, under regulations estabUshed by the Governor in Council. The 
purpose is to render assistance in agricultural and handicraft pursuits and for co-operative projects on 
behalf of Indians. The loans outstanding may at no time exceed $350,000. 

C At the close of each fiscal year, funds held in an imprest account to cover cheques which have been 
outstanding since the close of the previous year are transferred to this account. 

D The Indian Trust Funds represent moneys belonging to the Indian Bands throughout Canada. A state- 
ment of the receipts and disbursements for the current fiscal year is shown as an Appendix to this section. 
see page CC — 30. Interest credited annually by the Department of Finance to this account is charged to 
Interest on Public Debt. 

E Section 8 (2) of the National Gallery Act, c. 186, R5., provided for a special account in the Consolidated 
Revenue Fund called the National Gallery Special Operating Account to which all money received by the 

. Board of Trustees by way of donation, bequest, revenue or otherwise is to be credited. Section 8 (3) provided 
that any expenditures for the purposes of the Act may be paid out of this account or out of money 
appropriated by Parliament for such purposes. Interest of $30 on the bond is credited to the account 
annually. 

F Section 8 (1) of the National Gallery Act, c. 186, R5., provided for a special account in the Consolidated 
Revenue Fund called the National Gallery Purchase Account to which any money appropriated by Parlia- 
ment in any fiscal year for the purpose of acquiring works of art is to be credited and from which expenditures 
may be made in that or any subsequent fiscal year for the acquisition of works of art including any costs in 
connection therewith. An amount of $490,000 provided through Votes 77 and 555 was credited thereto. 

TJ TTuder section 16 of the Public Works Act, contractors are required to furnish security for the satisfactory 
performance of the work. This security may be in the form of cash (accepted cheque) or specified bonds. 



DEPARTMENT OF CITIZENSHIP AND IMMIGRATION CC— 23 

Cash deposits are credited to this account and bear interest at the rate of 2 per cent per annum compounded 
annually. Releases are made to contractors in accordance with Treasury Board regulations concerning the 
holding and disposition of securities. Bonds furnished as security are held in the custody of the Minister 
of Finance but are not recorded in this account. At the close of 1953-54, bonds so held in respect of the 
Indian Affairs Branch amounted to $34,500. 

H Holdbacks charged to the relevant appropriations and credited to this account imder authority of section 
40 of the Financial Administration Act, c. 116, R5., are paid out in accordance with the contract under 
regulations of the Treasury Board. 

I This account is credited with unclaimed wages due employees of contractors operating on a cost plus basis, 
pending claims therefor. 

J Under authority of the Family Allowance Act, c. 109, R5., and P.C. 5093. dated August 3, 1945, family allow- 
ances for certain eligible Indian children are paid to the Indian Affairs Branch of this Department to be 
disbursed by that Branch on behalf of each child in respect of whom the allowance is paid. Disbursements 
represent payments to traders who have furnished, under the direction of the Branch, supplies to the value 
of such allowances to the Indian families concerned. 

K AH cheques, except those drawn against Open Accounts, which remain undelivered six months subsequent 
to date of issue are credited to this accoimt pending claims therefor. 

L This accoimt represents amounts collected imder the Immigration Act and held in suspense pending 
final disposal either by refund to the original depositor or forfeiture to the Government. Bonds amounting 
to $6,500 held in the custody of the Minister of Finance in this respect are not included in the balance. 

M Fines collected under the Immigration Act and other miscellaneous deposits are credited to this account 
pending final disposition. 



Comparative Statement of Accounts Receivable 

March 31. March 31; 
1954 1953 

Current Year 18,569* 11,597 

Previous Years— Collectible 811 804 

—Uncollectible 202,092 191,217 



$221,473 $203,619 



♦Including $8,520 (Citizenship) due from Clerks of the Courts. 
Items of $1,000 or over in Previous Years — Uncollectible — 

Citizenship: 
Clerks of the following Courts: Circuit Court, Montreal, $58,468; General Sessions of the Peace, Toronto, 
$72,360; District Court, Port Arthur, $4,740; County Court, Winnipeg, $6,770; Supreme Court, Calgary, 
$3,735; Supreme Court, Edmonton, $31,530; District Court, Wetaskiwin, $1,445; County Court, Vancouver. 
$20,950. 



Employees Receiving Salaries at Annual Rates of $5,000 or over 
and Travelling Elxpenses of $500 or over 

The first list for each Division contains the names and annual salary rates of all salaried employees who 
were receiving $5,000 or over as at March 31, 1954. Included are the travelling expenses of these employees 
where the amount was $500 or over. 

The second list for each Division contains the names of other salaried employees who received travelling 
expenses of $500 or over. 

Depabt&ientai. Aomikistbation 

Salaried employees receiving $5,000 or over 

Salary Travelling Salary Travelling 

rate expenses rate expenses 

Fortier, L., Deputy Minister . .$ 13,500 $ 571 Levy, J 6.500 

Abbott, J. K 5,920 730 Reaume, H. E 5.760 

Bethune, W. C 6^00 628 Reid, E. B.... «.600 

Boucher, J 7,200 718 Vachon, L. J. R 5.110 

Coiy, W. M 7,900 



CC— 24 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART //vftfc^aa 

Other salaried employees who received travelling cxpensea of $500 or over « 

Travelling 
expenses 

Turner, L. V $ 1,317 



Citizenship 



Salaried employees receiving $5,000 or over 



Afoiew. W. H. 
Black. W. G. 
Bussiere, E. . . . 
Deziel, P. J.... 
Duggan, J. E. 



Haugan, W. M 5,550 



Salary 


Travelling 


rate 


expenses 


5,920 




5,550 


$ 1.231 


9,000 


1,575 


6,360 




7,500 





1,348 



Salary Travelling 

rate expenses 

Hayword, C. 1 5,550 2,645 

Jones, F. E 5,720 

Kaye, V. J 5,550 666 

Sharp, J. D 5,150 2,471 

Thompson, A. E 5,150 3,367 



Other salaried employees who received travelling expenses of $500 or over 



»14«vb 



Travelling 
expenses 



Lagasse, J $ 1,039 



Immigbation Branch 



Salaried employees receiving $5,000 or over 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 



Adams. 0. G $ 6.120 

Adamson, A. D 5,700 

Baldwin, P. T 8,200 

Baskerville, W. R 6,560 

Benoit, G. R. G 8,200 

Bird, P, W 5,550 

Boily, S 7,000 

Boulter, A. W 5,230 

Brunette. J 6,280 

Chevrier, L. A 6,330 

Christie, A. G 6,700 

Cliche, L. P 6,650 

Cooke, M. S 6,650 

Cormier, 6,480 

Cotsworth, F. B 7,000 

Crosman, F. C 5,130 

Cumming, L. G 7,800 

Delagrave, P 6,360 

Delaney, J. H. Q 6,530 

Desjardins, A. J 6,280 

Fiacher, W. C 6,260 



581 
1,452 



815 

3,549 

[1,408 

•|4,524t 

L 900t 

1,771 
{2,592t 
ll,500t 



854 

l,116t 

720t 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 



Grant, H. M 6,800 

Hunter, L. M 5,550 

Langlais, J. M 5,700 



Lauziere, L. J. C. 

Lloyd, L. W 

McCulloch, W. C. 
McDonell, D. N... 
McFarlane, J. D.. 

McFaul, W. A 

McGinnis, L. J — 
Morrison, A. G 



5,700 
5,970 
5,550 
6,560 
7,000 
6,560 
5,880 
5,230 

Mossop, J. W 6,280 

Munroe, R. N 7,000 

Paul, J. A 8,200 

Peters, H. T 6,120 

Reid, G. D. A 6,920 

Sinton, W. R 6,550 

Smith. C. E. S 11,000 

Stirling, I. R 6,480 

Todd, G. F 5,700 

Voisey, H. L 6,730 

Wade, H. P 6,700 

Wallace, C. C 6,120 

Winter, R. M 6,560 



♦Removal expenses. 

♦♦Included $717 charged to Department of National Defence, Vote 241. 
t Living allowance, annual rate. 
t Representation allowance, annual rate. 



2,359 



2,879 

4,379 
832 

l,672t 

1,887 
1,137 

(4,076 
ll,013^ 
729^^ 

2,067 

2,766 

1,067 



[2,208t 

1 720* 

602 



DEPARTMENT OF CITIZENSHIP AND IMMIGRATION 



CC— 25 



Other salaried employees who received travelling expenses of $500 or over 



Alton. J. W 

Amyot, G 

Anthony, R. E. F. 
Armstrong, J. S.. . 

Ash, B 

Attewell, A. A 

Bailie, N 

Baker, J 

Bannon, J. P 

Barber, H. C 

Barton, H. G 

Beattie, A. D 

Beaudoin, E 



Beaupre, J. H. G.. 



Travelling 
expenses 

, $ 1,419 
1,217 
1,411 
1,354* 
2,596 

892 
2,675 
1,617 
2,517 
1.879 
2,105 

582 
2,238 

786* 
4,288 

690* 

805 
1,280* 
1,596 

997 
1,361 
3,381 

512* 
1.059 
1,073 
1,294 



Beech, J. D 

Bethel, W. L 

Bethune, R. C 

Blue, J. D 

Boivin, H 

Bowlin, P. R 

Boyer, M. F, V 

Bragg, F. H 

Bray, D. H 

Brooks, C. R 

Brown, D. E 1,776 

Brown, D. G 700* 

Brown, V. R (899 

(528* 

Brunei, J. P. R 3,146 

Bryans, W. H 1,086 

Buchanan, J. E 933 

Campbell, A. L 599 

Canavan, R. P 1,477* 

Cardwell, J. E 2,950 

Carkner. B. D 2,184* 

Carter, L. M 1,458 

Caza, V. B 1,351 

Cazes, J. A 3,158 

Charron, J. W 561 

Chisholm. V. F 2,661 

Claxton, W. S 573 

Cochrane, J. E 500 

Conway, J. P 881* 

Coutu, C. 1 1.917 

Coyne, P. R 1,298 

Craddock, F. D 962 

Curtin, G 1,552 

Cyr, R. D 2338 

Date. H. B 1330 

Davison, H. E 1,268* 

Demers, H. B 3386 

Derick. H. R 805 

Derrick, N. E ll,432 

1 1,593* 

Divens, J. L 938* 

Douglas, G. W 677* 

Drage, E. C. F 961 

Dube, R. H 3^3 

Dupont, L. E J2,589 

(1,379* 

Ellergodt, G. 3,326* 



Ebbens, D. K. . . , 
Empson, S. N. ... 

Ewen, A. A 

Facey, E. W 

Fairley, T. N 

Faron, H 

Fenton, H. J 



Travelling 
expenses 

878 
1,174 
2,927 
2,266 
1,975 
680 
904 



Findlay, A 2,338 



Fitzsimmons, G. W.., 
Fleming, J. A. 



2,844 
[1,667 
1 1,473* 

Foley, A. B 2,709 

Fortin, J. P. 1 1.369 

Eraser, H. J 1,909 

Fry, D. H 3.650 

Fryer, R. F 743 

Garvin, G, P 2,149 

Gertson, F. C 3,211 

Goff, J. H 1,283 

Gourlay. D. M 2,360 

Goyer, A 1,256 

Greaves, W. E 2^05 

Grevatt. A. H 1300 

Grinsted, R. J 2,064 

Groombridge, J 2,417 

Gudgin, H. F 1,143* 

Guenet, A. A 515 

Gunn, J. A. W J972 

1858* 

Gunn, S. E 1,347 

Harder, J. N 4,906 

Harrington, G. B 941 

Harris, A. K 1,029 

Haselden, F 2,942 

Heatherington, D 964 

Hight, H. R 623 

Holcomb, W. H 3,083 

Holford, W. H j 1,612 

1 1,350* 

Horan, V, L 1,420 

Humphries, G. W 1239 



Hutchison, D. I. 



J 932 

(527* 

534 

770 

1,197 



Jean, H. J 

Jeffs, G. H 

Jodoin, J. I 

Johnson, S. J 2,707 

Jones, C. L 1,120 

Kaarsberg, A. C. A 2,467 

Kenyon, F. B | 751 

(1.809* 

Kilpatrick, E. A (2,106 

( 853* 

Knowles, J. M 559 

Koransky, G 2,951 

Kuhn, G. H 1,937 

Kyle, L. G 1,901 

Lalonde, D. J 967 

Lambert, P. G 1,882 

Lapierre, J. G 2,465 

Larin, J. M 2,009 

Lavoie, N. J 1,602 

Leeming, H 1,370 



Travelling 
expenses 

Lefebvre, J. L. R. R.. . 815 

Leger, E. H..'.,. . . . . 2,422 

Leigh, J. 'E..'.\V..'.V.... 2207* 

Lepitre, A. F., ....... ,^|.t, 1,105 

Levesque, G.. ....".!.... 1,966* 

Lockwood, A 2,766 

Logel, G. A 1,933 

Lore, W. K. L 4,083 

Love, G. B )1,092 

( 797* 

Luce, T. W 1,135 

MacDonald, I. C 1,146 

MacDonald, J 717 

MacDougall, R. G 2,180 

MacLean, T. C 1,078 

MacMillan, H 2,068 

Makeechak, H 2,092 

Mansfield, H 2,093 

Martineau, R 1,088 

Martinelli, J. W 668 

Massicotte, G. J. P 763 

Matthes, J. E 818 

Mayor, J 764 

McCuaig, CM 967 

McDonald, A. F 882* 

McDonald, J 1,822 

McDowell, W 1220 

Mclntyre, G. C 969 

McKay, G. T ^. 2,446 

McKenna, J. E.. ...^i. ."^ 1,114 

McKim, A. T.......t}J I 905 

McLellan, J. E.. . . '.". . jfi 2,463 

McNamara, J. A 1,139 

McNaughton, W. D.... 1,571 

Merrick, H. B 2255 

Mitchell, G. M 3,482 

Mollins, G. W 1,916 

Moorby, A. J 737 

Morris, R 1216 

Munro, E. F.. 507* 

Murphy, F, J 1,283,, 

Napier, J 1374 -{ 

Naylor, A. C 1,948 

Nichols, R. J 2,360 

Nichol, W. J 2,082 

Nightingale, T. E 610 

Nordholt, A 1,910 

O'Brien, T. J 1292 

Ouellet, C. E 516 

Park, J. D. 724 

Patterson, W. D.....V.' 1,114 

Pearce, W. D 1,936 

Peterson, C. J 1,369 * 

Peverelle, W. L 1,594 

Phillips, N. B 1,074 

Picard, M. R 3350 

Poirier, M 1,516 \ 

Poissant, L. P 596 ^ 

Proulx, P. E 656 A 

Quinn, D. C 628'. 

Quinn, P. E 1,139 ^ 

Reynolds, G. F. F 1^63 - 

Roberts, G. W 2,711 ^ 



CC— 26 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART II 



Travelling 
expenses 

Robillard, J. R 2.982 

Ross, J. L 4,157 

Sainsbury, H. W 3,226 

Sauve, F (2,901 

j 2,095* 

Schnurr, J. L 1,461 

Sedman, F. H (2,921 

1l,234* 
Sharp, F |l.728 

) 1,910* 

Shelton, T. G 987 

Sillett, E. A 983 

Sleeman, J. O (1,861 

} 540* 

Small, G. E. K 669 

Smith, C. C 819 

Smith, H. F 1.664 

Smith, R. A 1,073 

* Removal expenses. 



Travelling 
expenses 

Smith, W (1,958 

(1,569* 

Snyder, W. S 602 

Souaillard, H 982 

Stark, M. C 600 

Suckling, A. H 613 

Taylor, A. W 1,912 

Taylor, C. F 700 

Templeton, J. R 2,163 

Thomson, H. W. P 1,886 

Thomson, W. F 1,159 

Tiefenback, J. W 1,354 

Tillotson, M 1,045 

Timmins, E 784 

Torrens, R. C 2^07 

Trenaman, A. M 3,659 

Troy, F. 2.359 



^ Travelling 

expenses 

Troy, J. A 622* 

Vallee. J. A 2,823* 

Wake, P. E (1,412 

I 803* 

Walker, H. F 1,250 

Watts, A. F (705 

(1320* 

Wellsman.J 1,118 

West, R. A 2,137 

White, A. A 1,720 

White, G. E (537 

(2,636* 

Wick, R. D 2,813 

Wilson, T. E 790 

Winship, H. D 588 

Wray, M. N 821 

Young, J. Y 1,126 



Indian Affairs Branch 



Salaried employees receiving $5,000 or over 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 



Jones. H. M.. Director $ 8.500 S 

Acland, E. 6,560 

Armstrong, G 5,550 



Armstrong, M. E. 

Ameil, W. S 

Boulter, J. H...... 



6320 

7,000 

6,780 

Brown, L. L 7,900 

Buck, C. H 

Burk, J. G 



7,800 

5,451t 

Cassie, D. R 5,158t 

Clark, C. A. F 5,230 

Conn. H. R 6,360 

D'Astous, J 5,920 

Davey, R. F 7,600 

Davis, R. S 6,420 

Doucet, A. J 5,280 

Gooderham, G. H 6,420 

Kehoe, F. J 5,820 

Laurence, R. P. G.. 5,151t 

Leslie, A. G 5,330 

Lockhart. J. F 5,330 

Martin, R. M 6,180 

Matters, F 6,940 



594 



1,138 



716 
1,177 
1,194 

2,311 
2,279 

1,057 

1,699 

830 

845 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 



McCrimmon, M. 
McGregor, W. J.. 
McKinnon, F. B. 



IU66.- 
\ 781* 
2,960 
2,369 



Morris, J. E 

Ostrander, J. P. B 

(including terminable allow- 
ance, $840) 

Patrick, G 

Phelan, P. N. L 

Robertson, E. A 

St. Louis, A. E 

Schoenherr, E. J. A 

Seymour, D. L 

Stallwood, R. J 

Swartman, G 

Tamowski, 

Tench, G. D 

Vogt, D 

Waite, S. J 

Warden, J. T. S 

Wickwire, L. H 

Young, A. G 



5,970 
5,460 
5,460 

6,420 
7,260 



5,970 

8,200 

5,330 

5,550 

5,820 

5,820 

5,739t 

5,308t 

5,820 

5,160 

5,540 

5,330 

5,330 

6,540 

6,480 



1,783 
1,139 
486 
786* 
3,053 
2,779 



{'■■ 



973 



1,679 
516 



1,178 



* Removal expyenses. 

t Including cash allowance in lieu of accommodation. 



Other salaried employees who received travelling expenses of $5(X) or over 



Travelling 
expenses 

Adams. E. A $ 1,139 

Albinson, A. H 2,768 

Allan, J. S 1,943 

Anderson, W. A 818 

Anfield, F. E 923 

Aquin, A. R *..., 525 

Archibald, D......;^... , 627 



Arnold, S. J.. .. 

Bailey, W. B. 
Barker, S. G.. . 
Bartlett, J. R., 
Battle, R. F... 
Bell, J. R......,, 

Bonnah, T. L.. , 



'.n 



Travelling 
expenses 

857 
912 
640 
1,620 
2,142 
4,565 
1,135 



Travelling 
expenses 

Boudreau, G 860 

Bowen, G. J 1,875 

Bowman, T. A .•. 639 

Brad, L........ ; 500 

Brisebois, F. X. L..'.;-.. 1,502 

Broderick, W. R. . . .'.!.. 1,196 

Brown, K. R >.<.. 1,340 • 



DEPARTMENT OF CITIZENSHIP AND IMMIGRATION 



CC— 27 



TraveUing 

expenses 

Bryce, J 903 

Butchart, F. R 949 

Cairns, J. D 1,795 

Christie, W 1,179 

Clark, F. A 2,593 

Clench. B. G 896 

Cockbum, J 538 

Cottrell, A. V 554 

Cousineau, J. A (770 

1 645* 

Daggitt, E 974 

Dickson, R. J 677 

Eklund, R. 1 876 

Emms, J. A 743 

Findlay, J. A 1^5 

Fink, H 734 

Finsand, 0. A 846 

Fortin, B 1,768 

Foss, F. J 831* 

Foumier, C 3,190 

Galibois, E. J 1,095 

Gallagher, G. F 553* 

Gauthier, H 1,141 

Gervais, A 1,047 

Gibson, R. D 912 

Gillis, E. F 790 

Gingras, J. M 560 

Gowans, W 594 

Gran, V. M 657 

Hall, F. L 517 

Hanna, L. 596 

Harvey, W. J 2.627 

Henson, P. P 575 

Hett, D. M 742 

Hill, J. C 597 

Homan, J. L 753* 

Howe, R 519 

* Removal expenses. 



Travelling 

expenses 

Hughes, F. M 665 

Hughes, W. J 2.496 

Hunter, D. P 2,445 

Ingram, J. L 1,076 

Jenner, S. W 961 

Johnson, G. F 586 

Johnston, C. R 528 

Jones, E. S 1,169 

KendaU, R 2,032 

Kendy, M 896 

Kessler, C. A 539 

Kirkby. I. F 2,139 

Knapp, S. C 708 

Lamarre, V. M 694 

Lamothe. J. R 1,084 

Larivierre. H 1322 

Law. E 1.189 

LeMay, R 1.036 

Lerov, W. L 805 

Lyons, W. J 556 

MacPherson, J. D 1,035 

Madaire, A 1524 

Marcoux, G. H 2,236 

Martins, H 1.083 

McCart, E. J 929 

McCracken, M. W 977 

Meade, M. L 871 

Meek. R. J 781 

Mingay, H. G 4,371 

Minnis, J. D (839 

1 967* 

Montour, R. J 1,102 

Morisset, L 3,700 

Morrison, D. N 977 

Nadeau, C. R 1,446 

Nield, D. A. H 703 



TraveUing 
expenses 

Xissen, R. A 668 

Nixon, A. R 813 

Oddson, A 1,362 

Olson, B. E (746 

1903* 

O'Neill, J (779 

(764* 

Page, G. H 573 

Parminter, A. V 2,593 

Paterson, E. H 876 

Paterson, N 2,320 

Payne,M.S 1,265 

Pruden, W. P (1^4 

( 597* 

Racicot, F 2,484 

Readman, R. W 1,067 

Rice. H. C 1,064 

Robinson, T. C 538 

Ruddy, H. P 541 

Sark, R. J 757 

Sherwood, E. W 618* 

Spence, S 568 

Staunton, J. H (1,158 

] 832* 

Taylor, H. E 976 

Thornton, R. H 558 

Tunstead. W. G 2,195 

Waller, L. G. P 3,290 

Ward, L. D 629 

Watt, P. H 872 

White, B.J (2,353 

\ 990* 

Whitney, J. L 921 

Woodsworth, H. N 668 

Yeo, H. J 510 

Yeomans, D. G 2^55 



National Gallkbt of Canada 
Salaried employees receiving $5,000 or over 



Salary Travelling 

rate expenses 

Buchanan, D. W S 6360 $ 1,131 

Dale, W. S. A.. .4 ; .\ .;. 5,150 



Hubbard, R. H.. 
McCurry, H. O.. 



Salary Travelling 

rate expenses 

6,480 

10,000 941// 



Sappliers and Contractors receiving $10,000 or over 

Note. — Pa3niients to contractors on public works contracts of $5,000 or over are described in detail under the 
relevant votes. If a contractor received $10,000 or over from the Department, his name and the total 
amount received are also included in the following list. r . ,, . . , ^ ^ .. 

Administration 
Government of Canada— Department of Public Printing and Stationery, $12,615. 



Citizenship 
Government of Canada— Department of Public Printing and Stationery, $161,332. 



CC— 28 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 

Immigration Branch '%^ 

Bell Telephone Company of Canada, Montreal, $29,001; H. E. Burgess and Company, Halifax, $10,805; 
Government of Canada— National Film Board, $29,993, Post Office Department, $27,751, Department of Public 
Printing and Stationery, $204,428; Canada Packers Ltd., Montreal, $13,068; Canadian National Freight an(J 
Express, Montreal, $10,780; Canadian National Railways, Montreal, $29,073; Canadian Pacific Railway Company, 
Montreal, $12,474; P. Marples, Winnipeg, $17,545. 

Indun Affairs Branch 

A. & B, Construction Co., Ltd., Nanaimo, B.C., $155,600; Albert and McCaffery, Prince Rupert, B.Ci, 
$10,151; Edgar D. Allain, Neguac, N.B., $10,056; Arbruster Lumber Co., Stony Plain, Alta., $35,861; J. H. 
Ashdown Hardware Co., Ltd., Winnipeg, $17,522; Atlantic Trading Co., Restigouche, Que., $24,435; Beaver 
Lumber Co., Winnipeg, $49,696; Bennett & White Construction Co., Ltd., Vancouver, $503,052; Bird Construction 
Co., Ltd., Regina, $13,125; Bob's Electric, Lloydminster, Sask., $13,589; Bresett Lumber Co., Dresden, Ont., 
$14,905; British American Oil Co., Ltd., Toronto, $22,227; Province of British Columbia, $14,205; British Columbia 
Packers Ltd., Vancouver, $17,124 ; British Columbia Power Commission, Victoria, $39,730 ; Stanley Brock Ltd., 
Winnipeg, $35,073; Building Products Ltd., Montreal, $18,976; Government of Canada— Department of Public 
Printing and Stationery, $300,555, Department of Veterans Affairs, $10,785; Canadian National Railways, 
Montreal, $21,750; Canadian Pacific Railway Co., Montreal, $12,060; Central Northern Airways, Winnipeg, 
$16,916; The Community Store, Micmac, N.S., $26,630; Contractors Supplies Ltd., Regina, $19,475; Cromar 
Construction Ltd., Brantford, Ont., $37,643; J. I. Crowe & Sons, Brantford, Ont., $26,723; Dawson & Hall Ltd., 
Vancouver, $33,780; Dominion Lumber & Fuel Co., Winnipeg, $18,017; C. R. Dufault Ltd., St. Boniface, Man., 
$15,000; T. Eaton Co., Ltd., Toronto, $58,343; Emery Bros. Ltd., Flin Flon, Man., $48,471; Les Entreprises 
Gaspesiennes Eni^., Matane, Que., $35,640; Eskasoni Community Store, Eskasoni, N.S., $42,127; Ferguson 
Electric Ltd., Prince George, B.C., $15,991; Kathleen Eraser, Rexton, N.B., $17,041; Alex Gammie Department 
Store, Lytton, B.C., $13,883; H. J. Gardner & Sons Ltd., Williams Lake, B.C., $22,727; General Steel Wares, 
Montreal, $10,720; Genereux & Sons, St. Paul, Alta., $25,932; A. A. Geraghty, Grand Cascapedia, Que., $49,482; 
Globe Bedding Co., Ltd., Winnipeg, $10,570; Gordon & Belyea Ltd., Vancouver, $15,270; Tom Gosnell, Port 
Simpson, B.C., $12,808; Haida Co-operative Association, Massett, B.C., $11,417; Hamilton Cotton Co., Ltd., 
Hamilton, Ont., $14,892; C. Hanna & Co., Kamloops, B.C., $14,722; Hill-Clark-Francis Ltd., New Liskeard, Ont., 
$144,253; Hudson's Bay Co., Winnipeg, $451,124; James A. Hughes, High River, Alta., $60,000; Imperial Oil 
Ltd., Toronto, $86,466; Indian Mission School, Whitehorse, Y.T., $51,859; Interior Contractor Co., Ltd., Pentic- 
ton, B.C., $13,747; Jan Timber & Contracting Ltd., Dryden, Ont., $19,925; Kamloops Lumber Co., (1948) Ltd., 
Kamloops, B.C., $12,345; Keith Construction Co., Calgary, Alta., $15,511; Paul Kinderwater & Olaf Bue, Hythe, 
Alta., $11,720; Ovila Landry Reg'd., Natashquan, Que., $13,001; John Leckie Ltd., Winnipeg, $20,932; Olaf 
Lidfors, Meadow Lake, Sask., $24,514; The Luceville Lumber Co., Ltd., Luceville, Que., $18,486; Mac Construc- 
tion Co., Wallaceburg, Ont., $11,491; Angus L. MacDonald Construction Ltd., Cornwall, Ont., $126,417; Georges 
Maloney, Mingan, Que., $11,842; Province of Manitoba, $21,899; Marshall Wells Hardware Ltd., Winnipeg, 
$17,287; Marwell Construction Co., Ltd., Vancouver, $651,505; McGinnis Bros., Alert Bay, B.C., $20,067; John 
Midhdge, Oskelanco River, Que., $12,117; Monarch Lumber Co., Ltd., Winnipeg, $25,109; A. E. Mundle & Co., 
Ltd., Richibucto, N.B., $18,626; Province of Newfoundland, $15,606; W. E. Noffke, Ottawa, $11,419; North 
American Lumber & Supply Co., Ltd., Winnipeg, $18,350; Northern Transportation Co., Ltd., Edmonton, 
$15,530; C. J. Oliver, Ltd., Vancouver, $19,888; Province of Ontario, $10,182; A. C. Orr, Vancouver, $12,498; 
Philpott, Evitt & Co., Prince Rupert, B.C., $19,374; Port Alberni School District No. 70, Port Alberni, B.C., 
$13,935; Reliance Lumber Co., Vancouver, $14,324; Remington Construction Co., Ltd., Gardston, Alta., $11,528; 
Russell Food Equipment Ltd., Vancouver, $11,659; Security Lumber Co., Moose Jaw, Sask., $11,409; Sigfusson 
Transportation Co., Winnipeg, $12,046; Robert Simpson Ltd., Toronto, $14,982; La Societe d'Entreprises 
Generales, Lt«e., Amos, Que., $47,731; Standard Tube & T. I. Ltd., Woodstock, Ont., $19,102; Stewart & Hudson 
Ltd., Victoria, $29,168; Stewart & Slade Construction Co., Ltd., Vancouver, $85,612; Taylor & Drury Ltd., 
Whitehorse, Y.T., $13,039; Taylor Sand & Gravel Co., Ltd., Calgary, Alta., $49,660; G. F. Thompson, Roland, 
Man., $99,498; R. E. Turner, Brandon, Man., $12,800; Vilas Furniture Co., Ltd., Cowansville, Que., $44,692; 
J. G. Wallace, Manitowaning, Ont., $10,070; Waterman-Waterbury Mfg., Co., Ltd., Regina, $21,967; George 
Weston Ltd., Toronto, $35,475; Winslow Bros, (and Winslow & Sons), North Battleford, Sask., $82,821; Wyatt 
Construction Co., Ltd., Winnipeg, $351,652. 

National Gaixbrt of Canada 

Paul Drey, New York, U5.A., $42,670; His Serene Highness Prince Francis Joseph of Liechtenstein, $550,400; 
W. H. Schab, New York, U5.A., $20,444; E. J. VanWisselingh, Amsterdam, Holland, $112,784. 



DEPARTMENT OF CITIZENSHIP AND IMMIGRATION 



CC— 29 



Statement of Expenditures bj Standard Objects 

___ Estimates 

r;^-T!rr r^ur/ 195^-54 

(1) Civil Salaries and Wages 9,613,391 

(2) CiviKan Allowances 496.294 

(4) Professional and Special Services 3,39S.2S9 

(5) Travelling and Removal Expenses 1,052,000 

(6> Freight, Express and Cartage 96,200 

(7) Postage 109,340 

(8) Telephones, Telegrams and Other Communication Services.... 168,300 

(9) Publication of Departmental Reports and Other Material 130,372 

(10) Films, Displays, Advertising and Other Informational 

Publicity 70,400 

(11) Office Stationery, Supplies, Equipment and Furnishings 361,950 

(12) Materials and Supplies 2,199,350 

Buildings and Works, including Land — 

(13) Construction or Acquisition 4,722,842 

(14) Repairs and Upkeep 1,339,755 

(15) Rentals 122.795 

Equipment — 

(16) Construction or Acquisition 617,482 

(17) Repairs and Upkeep 150,715 

(19) Municipal or Public Utility Services 67,200 

(20) Contributions, Grants, Subsidies, etc., Not Included Else- 

where 499,350 

(21) Pensions, Superannuation and other Benefits 34,387 

(22) All other Expenditures 3,203,485 

Total $28,453397 



Expenditures Expenditures 
1953-54 1952-53 



9,458,090 


8,793,302 


429,077 


422,458 


3,310,636 


3,320,371 


869,196 


801.582 


70,&46 


68,87ft H 


91,606 


87,374 


139.805 


135,990^ 


113,261 


110,420 


61,376 


74.797 


298,330 


370,473 


2,258,579 


2,135,104 


4,210,767 


3,526,142 


1,177,525 


1,017310 


116,578 


78,595 


582.371 


54U00 


150,364 


153.564 


58,427 


48,535 


375.745 


230,494 


32,882 


6,508 


1,675,854 


1,723,244 


$25,4S1,123 


$23,646,348 



1-;^! If. /I-,->:T/ .-.r'rn 



ini -iiRifiqM 






.iiiit iruJ »c*4iiai|iRf 



CC— 30 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART II 

Appendix % 

INDIAN TRUST FUNDS 

Statement of Receipts and Disbursements for the year ended March 31, 1954 

Capital Accounts 

Balance, April 1, 1953 17,136,848 

Receipts — 

Land sales, principal 431 ,390 

Timber dues 528,154 

Loan repayments 83,676 

Lumber sales 9,174 

Gravel dues 53,589 

Oil royalties 484,037 

Oil bonus 12,305 

Miscellaneous 2,296 



Disbursements — 

Cash distribution of timber dues, etc 394,306 

Enfranchisements 85,369 

Loans 58,490 

Repairs and construction, band property 110,661 

Construction of Indian houses 371,594 

Timber fire protection 6,010 

Miscellaneous 238,857 



Disbursements — 

Cash distribution of rentals, interest, etc 837,568 

Relief, hospital and medical fees 560,715 

Savings withdrawals and estate settlements 139,902 

Road repairs 184,369 

Farm implements and repairs, seed grain, feed and livestock 442,332 

Repairs to Indian houses 214,054 

Miscellaneous including expenses re fines, handicraft, fur project 816,041 



1,604,624 I 



18,741,472 



1,265,289 



Balance, March 31, 1954 $17,476,183 



Revenue Accounts 

Balance, April 1, 1953 5,405,106 

Receipts — 

Interest from Government 1,116,555 

Rentals, etc 1,194,339 

Interest on land sales 4,589 

Savings deposits and proceeds of estates 239,253 

Loan repayments 12,026 

Miscellaneous, including fines, sales of handicraft, road subsidies, fur projects 779,834 



3,346,598 
8,751,704 



3,194,984 



Balance, March 31, 1954 $ 5,556,720 



In addition to the cash balance in the Funds, $60,079 is owing on land sale agreements, $129,586 on 
account of Band loans and $5,763 on timber sales. Current rental leases, if payments are made as they 
mature, should produce $4392,(^. 

The above accounts represent 497 Band accounts, each of which is a separate trust. All administration 
expenses are charged to parliamentary appropriations. 



^/^»pp' 1V53-54 

PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



PART II 
D 



CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION 



Details of 
EXPENDITURES AND REVENUES 



Details of 
OPEN ACCOUNTS 



t»^MiR»^» lo <*ill«»»lvt>' f?9if<ttfirrk> 



D— 2 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART II 

CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION 



APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES 

Note. — Cents have been dropped except in the summaries of Appropriations and Expenditures, Revenues and 
Open Accounts. 

See No. of -— 1953-54 1963-54 1952-53 

Page Vote Appropriations Expenditures Expenditures 

D-2 78 Salaries and Contingencies of the Commission . . 2 , 056 , 879 00 2 , 050 , 837 58 1 , 909 , 507 6 1 

GENERAL 

D-2 Stat. Gratuities to families of deceased employees . . . 610 00 610 00 



Total $ 2,057,389 00 $ 2,051,347 58 $ 1,909,507 61 



Vote 78 Salaries and Contingencies of the Commission ^ 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

Sakries and Wages 1,765,329 1,764,079 1,764,079 

Allotted from Vote 119, Salaries, etc 38,000 38,000 32,903 

(1) 1J803^29 1,802,079 1,796J98B 

Allowances (2) 1,250 1,238 

A Professional and Special Services (4) 21,000 19,300 19,242 

Travelling and Removal Expenses (5) 72,500 71,445 71,065 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 1,500 1,805 1302 

Postage (7) 7,000 8,575 8,570 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 11,000 12,850 12,841 

Publication of Departmental Reports and Other Material . . (9) 1,500 2,800 2,752 

Advertising (10) 50,000 34,000 33,977 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 82,000 89,225 88,995 

Rental of Space for Examinations (15) 4,000 4,000 3,961 

Membership in Personnel Organizations (20) 600 600 497 

Unemployment Insurance Contributions (21) 50 60 15 

Sundries (22) 2,400 8,900 8,895 

$ 2,056,879 $ 2,056,879 $ 2,050,837 

A Fees of presiding and assisting examiners, at $20 and $10 per day respectively, were $17,960. 



GENERAL 
Gratuities to families of deceased employees, Civil Service Act, c. 48, R.S (21) $ 510 



CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION 



D— 3 



REVENUES 

Comparative Sominary 



195^-54 



1952-53 



Ordinary Revenue — 
Refunds of Previous Years' Expenditure $ 79 51 



Certified correct. 



C. H. BLAND, 
Chaxnnan, Civil Service Commission. 



OPEN ACCOUNTS 

Note. — Title in heavy t5T)e and sub-title below are from the Statement of Assets and Liabilities of the Govern- 
ment of Canada in Part I of this Report. 

Cr. Balance Net Cr. Balance 

Mar. 31, 1953 Increase Mar. 31. 1954 

Sundry Suspense Accounts 

Miscellaneous — 
Unclaimed Cheques Suspense— Civil Service Commission $ 7 00 $ 



7 00 



AH cheques, except those drawn against Open Accounts, which remain undelivered six months subsequent 
to date of issue are credited to this account pending claims therefor. 



Employees Receiving Salaries at Annual Rates of $5,000 or over 
and Travelling Expenses of $300 or over 

The first list contains the names and amiual salary rates of all salaried employees who were receiving 
$5,000 or over as at March 31, 1954. Also included are the travelling expenses of these employees where the 
amount was $500 or over. 

The second list contains the names of other salaried employees who received travelling expenses of $500 
or over. 



Salaried employees receiving $5,000 or over 

Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 

Bland, C. H, Chairman $ 13,500 $ 1,064 

Boudreau, A. J., Commissioner . 12,000 738 

Nelson, S. G., Commissioner .. 12,000 

Alexander, E. D 7,200 

Andre, T. H 5,280 

Arbique, G. H 5,040 

Arnold, H. N 7,200 778 

Ault, 0. E 9,500 1,346 

Avery, G. H 6,180 

Baird, H. E 5,280 

Barrass, C. W 5,280 

Barron, J. H 5580 

Beaudry, J. G 6340 884 

Berlyn, M. L 5,230 

Blackburn, G. A 7,600 2,335 

Boudreau, C. A 6240 

Burns, D. M 5,520 1,467 

Cadwell, D. H. B 5,640 

Cameron, J. R 6,120 

Clarkson, V. M 5,280 

Cote, J. E 5,280 

Creighton, L. F 7,200 

Currie, G. 5;280 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 

Dawe. J. F 6,480 

DeSalaberry, C. M 6,120 1,179 

Duncan, W. A 5,520 863 

Dungan, W. B 6,480 

Field, H. H 7,300 1,164 

Fitzgerald, M. J :'. h^.^ ^'''l^ '" 

FoUis, G. S 5,400 723 

Gardner, C. J 8,200 

Gameau, J. F. M 6,120 959 

Gauthier, G. E 8,300 602 

Godfrey, R. F 5,230 >> 

Godsell, J. F 5,400 ^"l 

Gosselin, R 7,000 ^ 

Grant, W. M 6,900 627' • 

Green, H. A 6.240 

Grenier, J. L. R ,,^.... 7,600 

Guay, J. M. E 5,280 

GuseUe, B. L .w 5,280 

Guthrie, M. C 6,120 

Harcourt, J. Y 6,600 813t 

Harrigan, M. R 5,760 661 

Hindle, H 5,400 656t 

Hodgson, J. R. L 5,280 



D-4 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART II 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 

Jackson, G. T 10,000 1,023 

Lambert, L 5,280 1,051 

Langlois, C. J. R 5,400 1,511 

Larocque, P. E 5,280 

Lefebvre, J. 0. A 9,500 

Leger, R. W 6,840 

Ley, W. H 7,200 

Maclean, M. M 6,360 

Maunder, J. F. C 5,280 664 

McCannell, J. E 5,040 635 

McGivern, D. L 5,550 

McNaughton, H. R 7,500 

Moffit,L. W 6,120 

Munro, M. A 5,970 

Murray, J. A 8,300 

Murray, J, K 5,400 

Neville, J. R 6,140 

OXeary, E. L 6,120 

Ormerod, A 5,760 1,182 

Orr, H. V 5,280 

Packman, R. A 6,180 850t 

Parent, J. L. A 6,120 

Patterson, C. R 7,600 783 

Patterson, R. M 5,110 

Perry, W. E 6,480 1,004 



% Salary Travelling 

rate expenses 



Porteous, L. A 5,280 

Powers, P. R 6,900 

Powers, T. M 5,760 

Price, D. G 6,400 

Robertson, W. J 5,040 

Russell, A. E 7,800 

Saint-Denis, R. G 5,280 

Scarffe, J. H 5,040 

Scobie, K. R. J 7,900 

Sibley, E. W 5,550 

Smallwood, L. A 6,840 

Smith, G. K 5,970 

Smith, R. A 5,280 

Speer, W. D 5,640 

Ste-Marie, L. E. R 5,540 

(including terminable 

allowance, $260) 

Temple, E. R 6,120 

Thomas, E. K 5,280 

Turnbull, D. R 7,900 

Vinokur, J 6,120 

Walker, R. M 5,280 

Weiss, P. F 5,760 

Wiseman, C. R 5,280 

Woodbridge, R. j^^j. ^j. j 6,120 



Other salaried employees who received travelling expenses of $500 or over 



Travelling 
expenses 

Armstrong, R. J. W. . .$ l,956t 

Arsenault, J. A 579 

Bardell, R. A 869 

Chatwin, A. E 513 

Coffin, E. F ^iiik.7-,-.!ljO»-. 

Collier, W. M. 1,479 

DeSaint-Victor, F. R. . 681 

♦Removal expenses, 
tincluding amounts charged to: 
Defence, Vote 241, $971. 



Ellis, J. G 

Glover, W. W 

Hamel, J. M 

James, M.N 

Maser, A 

MeSkimmings, J. A. 
Mitchell, R. O 



Travelling 
expenses 

545 
1,208 
589 
586 
870 
736 
829* 



Nelson, C. L. ... 
Robertson, D. S. 

Rose, J. A 

Scammell, E. R. 
Storey, W. H. .. 
Warburton, R. H. 



1,285 
620 

1,115 
914 

1,206 



1,036 



1,012 

1,511 

528 



796 
527 

538 



Travelling 
expenses 

660 
510 
971 
1,003 
574 
721 



Department of Agriculture, Vote 24, $656; Department of National 



Statement of Expenditures by Standard Objects 

Estimates 
1953-54 

(1) Civil Salaries and Wages 1,803,329 

(2) Civilian Allowances 

(4) Professional and Special Services 21,000 

(6) Travelling and Removal Expenses 72,500 

(6) Freight, Express and Cartage 1,500 

(7) Postage 7,000 

(8) Telephones, Telegrams and Other Communication Services 11,000 

(9) Publication of Departmental Reports and Other Material 1,500 

(10) Films, Displays, Advertising and Other Informational Publicity 50,000 

(11) Office Stationery, Supplies, Equipment and Furnishings 82,000 

Buildings and Works, including Land — 

(16) Rentals 4,000 

(20) (Contributions, Grants, Subsidies, etc.. Not Included Elsewhere . . 600 

(21) Pensions, Superannuation and other Benefits 660 

(22) All other Expenditures 2,400 

- Total $ 2,057,389 



Expenditures 


Expenditures 


1953-54 


1952-53 


1,796,982 


1,675,285 


1,238 


3,885 


19,242 


14,050 


71,065 


62,153 


1,802 


1,742 


8,570 


6316 


12,841 


12,039 


2,752 


1,662 


33,977 


31352 


88,995 


94,010 


3,961 


3,717 


497 


462 


626 


22 


8,896 


1329 


$ 2,051^47 


$ 1,909,507 



1953-54 
PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



PART II 
DD 



DEPARTMENT OF^DEFENCE PRODUCTION 



Details of 
EXPENDITURES AND REVENUES 



Details of 
OPEN ACCOUNTS 



DD— 2 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 

DEPARTMENT OF DEFENCE PRODUCTION 



APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES 

Notes. — (o) Cents have been dropped except in the summaries of Appropriations and Expenditures, Revenues and 
Open Accounts; 
(6) Revenues are shown on page DD-7, Open Accounts on page DD-8 and Expenditures by Standard 
Objects on page DD-18. 

See No. of 1953-54 1953-54 1952-53 

Page Vote Appropriations Expenditures Expenditures 

A — DEPAKTMENT 

DD-2 79 *Departmental Administration • 6,710,933 00 5,849,951 83 5,938,612 35 

DD-3 80 *To provide capital assistance for the construc- 
tion, acquisition, extension or improvement 
of capital equipment or works 60,000,000 00 36,281 ,592 35 77,861 ,660 28 

DD-6 81 To provide for payment of grants to municipal- 
ities in lieu or taxes on Crown-owned defence 
plants operated by private contractors 400 , 000 00 345 , 500 00 214 , 842 36 

B — CKOWN COMPANIES 

DD-6 82 To provide for expenses incurred by Defence 
Construction (1951) Limited in procuring the 
construction of defence projects on behalf of 

the Department of National Defence 4 , 242 , 000 00 3 , 873 , 838 03 3 , 52 1 , 496 78 

Canadian Arsenals Limited — 

DD-6 83 Administration and Operation 1 00 

DD-6 84 Construction, Improvements and New 

Equipment 2,000,000 00 1,543,304 13 1,217,792 85 

"i ■y'" A ,i ;c 4'" 

GENERAL 

DD-6 Stat. Gratuities to families of deceased employees. . . 4,376 64 4,376 64 2,748 28 

Expenditures: from Appropriations not required 
for 1953-54 59,987 73 

Total $73,357,310 64 $47,898,562 98 $88,817,140 63 

* Complete title is shown in the following details. 



A— DEPARTMENT 



Vote 79 Departmental Administration and payments to Canadian Commercial Corporation and other 
corporate agencies for services provided in connection with defence purchasing and production 

Temporary Assistance (1) 

A Living Allowances (2) 

B Professional and Spyecial Services (4) 

Reimbursement to the Department of National Defence for 

Military Personnel on Loan (4) 

A Travelling Expenses (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Publication of Departmental Reports and Other Material (9) 

OflSce Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Rental of Office Accommodation (15) 

Dismantling, Transportation, Care and Maintenance and 
other expenses incidental to the storage of Production 

Tooling (22) 

D Sundries (22) 



Estimates 


Allotments 


Expenditures 


1 5.224,229 


5,224.229 


4,895,473 


I 250.000 


250,000 


143,594 


) 25,000 


25,000 


24,201 


» 69,804 


79,804 


72,775 


1 350,000 


350.000 


228,578 


1 15,000 


15,000 


9,740 


I 30,000 


30,000 


25,006 


I 210,000 


210,000 


188,701 


» 10.000 


10,000 


2,376 


1 280,000 


280,000 


137,172 


1 21,900 


21,900 


17,327 


) 125,000 


115,000 


15,384 


1 100,000 


100,000 


89,619 


$ 6,710,933 


$ 6,710,933 


$ 5,849,951 



DEPARTMENT OF DEFENCE PRODUCTION 



DD— 3 



'A Expenditures from these allotments include: 

Living allowance — S. D. Pierce, on loan from the Department of External Affairs, $4,967 (annual rate of 
$12,000). 

Travelling expenses of S500 or over — J. H. Dickey, Parliamentary Assistant to the Minister of Defence 
Production, $754; R. Mosher, on loan from Canadian Arsenals Limited, $1,685; military personnel on loan 
from the Department of National Defence— H. L. Beanlands, $1,236; E. C. Ilott. $2,471; B. Lake, $1,746; 
J. G. MacMillan, $3,712; P. G. McLaren, $2,114; J. R. McLarnon, $1,429; A. G. Sheffield, $604; B. H. C. 
Spicer, $524. 

Travelling, living and removal expenses and honorariums to officials on loan from industry whose employers 
are not, in most cases, reimbursed for their salaries are listed on page DD — 15. 

B Includes the following expenditures of $500 or over: Canadian Corps of Commissionaires, $4,435; con- 
sultants' fees— M. M. Batzer, Philadelphia, Pa., USA., $880; Marsh and McLennan Ltd., Toronto, $4,000; 
engineering and architectural fees — Western Propeller Co., Edmonton, $6,240; legal fees — W. de M. and 
H. M. Marler, Montreal, $1,905; McMichael, Common, Howard, Ker and Gate, Montreal, $4,679. 

C Includes rental of office accommodation, Washington, U5A., $17,012. 

D Includes the following expenditures: liquidation of contracts and miscellaneous and unforeseen expenses 
of the former Departments of Munitions and Supply and Reconstruction and Supply, $6,815; surcharge paid 
to Canadian Commercial Corporation in connection with defence purchasing and production, $55,923; expenses 
of Washington Office, $9,901, comprising char service (including supplies and equipment), $4,283, light and 
heat, $3,829, renovating and re-decorating, $1,092, miscellaneous, $697; expenses of London, England Office, 
$4,131, comprising renovating and re-decorating, $3,655, miscellaneous, $476. 



Vote 80 To provide capital assistance for the construction, acquisition, extension or improvement of 
capital equipment or works by private contractors engaged in defence contracts, or by Crown Plants 
operated on a management-fee basis, or by Crown Companies under direction of the Minister of 
Defence Production, subject to approval of Treasury Board 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



Capital Assistance 



60,000,000 



Contractors — 

Aircraft Industries of Canada Ltd., St. Johns, Que 

Aviation Electric Ltd., Montreal 

Bach Simpson Ltd., London, Ont 

Bata Engineering — ^Division of Bata Shoe Co. of Canada 

Ltd., Batawa, Ont 

Bristol Aeroplane Engines (Eastern) Ltd., Montreal 

Brunswick-Balke-CoUender Co. of Canada Ltd.. Toronto . . 

Burrard Dry Dock Co. Ltd., North Vancouver, B.C 

Canada Foundries and Forgings Ltd., Welland, Ont 

Canadair Ltd., Montreal 

Canadian Acme Screw and Gear Ltd., Toronto 

Canadian Arsenals Ltd. — 

Lindsay, Ont 

Long Branch, Ont ;.^.,.-,.», ^i... 

Quebec ^. . . . . 

Scarborough, Ont f. 

St. Dominique, Que 

St. Paul I'Ermite, Que 

Valcartier, Que 

Valleyfield, Que 

Valcartier. Que. and Long Branch, Ont. Warehouses .... 

Canadian Aviation Electronics Ltd., Montreal 

Canadian Car and Foundry' Co. Ltd., Montreal 

Canadian General Electric Co. Ltd., Toronto 

Canadian Marconi Co. Ltd., Montreal 

Canadian National Railways, Montreal 

Canadian Pratt and Whitney Aircraft CJo. Ltd., Longueuil, 

Que 

Canadian SJKJ''. Co. Ltd., Scarborough, Ont 

Canadian Steel Improvement Ltd., Etobicoke, Ont 

Canadian Westinghouse Co. Ltd., Hamilton, Ont 

Carriere and MacFeeters, Toronto 

Chrj'sler Corporation of Canada Ltd., Windsor, Out. .'j.,zi' 
Cockshutt Aircraft Ltd., Renfrew, Otrt 



4,500 


■\ 
1 
I 


544,008 


421.790 


14,300 


13,461 


5367 


y 


281,308 


244,144 


59,402 


19.737 


7.062 


4,120 


109,336 


61,113 


6,176,513 


4,122,031 


207387 


204,435 


1764J78 


109,594 


846.717 


753,497 


1,370.309 


939,014 


32341 


25343 


225,000 




1,593.253 


985,093 


689,756 


414,488 


952,478 


517,164 


312375 




61.929 




610,938 


376,078 


537,589 


218,533 


40,899 


18,240 


5,933,750 


5,933,750 


1,683,395 


564,028 


624.399 


383,610 


945,935 


526.059 


650,368 


231.062 


6,741 


4,536 


661,300 


469,921 


M50,759 


1,048306 



DD— 4 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART 11 



Estimates Allotments Expenditure^. 



Contractors — Concluded 

Cresswell Pomeroy Ltd., Montreal 

George T. Davie and Sons Ltd., Levis, Que 

Dominion Electrohome Industries Ltd., Kitchener, Ont. . . 

Dominion Engineering Works Ltd., Montreal 

Dominion Foundries and St^el Ltd., Hamilton, Ont 

Eastern Woodworkers Ltd.. New Glasgow, N5 

Electric Reduction Co. of Canada Ltd., Buckingham, Que. 
Fairey Aviation Co. of Canada Ltd., Eastern Passage, N.S. 

Ferranti Electric Ltd., Toronto 

Fleet Manufacturing Ltd., Fort Erie, Ont 

Ford Motor Co. of Canada Ltd., Windsor, Ont 

Frigidaire Products of Canada Ltd., Leaside, Ont 

Genaire Ltd., St. Catharines, Ont 

* General Motors of Canada Ltd., Oshawa, Ont. 

' John Inglis Co. Ltd., Toronto ; 

[ International Business Machines Co. Ltd., Toronto 

Wm. Kennedy and Sons Ltd., Owen Sound, Ont 

Kingston Shipyards Ltd., Kingston, Ont 

Light Alloys Ltd., Toronto 

Lucas-Rotax Ltd., Toronto 

MacDonald Brothers Aircraft Ltd., Winnipeg 

Massey-Harris-Ferguson Ltd., Toronto 

McKinnon Industries Ltd., St. Catharines, Ont 

Mueller Ltd., Samia, Ont 

National Cash Register Co. of Canada Ltd., Toronto 

National Steel Car Corporation Ltd., Hamilton, Ont 

Northern Electric Co. Ltd., Belleville, Ont. 

Northwest Industries Ltd., Edmonton 

Otis Elevator Co. Ltd., Hamilton, Ont 

Peacock Brothers Ltd., Montreal 

Prenco Progress and Engineering Corporation Ltd., Toronto 

Pye Canada Ltd., Ajax, Ont 

Quartz Crystal Mining Corporation of Canada Ltd., Toronto 

R.C A. Victor Co. Ltd., Montreal 

Robb Engineering Works Ltd., Amherst, N5 

A. V. Roe Canada Ltd., Malton, Ont 

Rogers Majestic Electronics Ltd., Toronto 

Shoquist Construction Ltd., Edmonton 

Sorel Industries Ltd., Sorel, Que 

Sparton of Canada Ltd., London, Ont 

Specialloid (Canada) Ltd., St. Eustache, Que 

Sperry Gyroscope Co. of Canada Ltd., Montreal 

Sperry Gyroscope Ottawa Ltd., Ottawa 

Standard Aero Engines Ltd., Winnipeg 

Stewart- Warner Corporation of Canada Ltd., Belleville, Ont. 

Thompson Products Ltd., St. Catharines, Ont 

The Tower Co. Ltd., Montreal 

Trans-Canada AirUnes, Montreal 

Trenton Steel Works Ltd., Trenton, N5 

Tudhope Specialties Ltd., Orillia, Ont 

United Steel Corporation Ltd., Welland, Ont 

United Trailer Co. Ltd., High River, Alta 

The Weatherhead Co. of Canada Ltd., St. Thomas, Ont.. .. 

Miscellaneous — 

Overhaul of Machine Tools taken over from Canadian 
Arsenals Ltd 

Stockpiling of Machine Tools 

Repair of Canal Bridges at Berthierville, Que 

Unallocated by Treasury Board ..J."..'.'.'. " 



4,675 


4,675 


8,736 


8,088 


5,274 




517,483 


300,905 


14,392 


6,962 


16,572 




7,000 




24,094 


23,838 


115,516 


89,758 


255,642 


104,645 


1,530 


538 


169,989 


146,694 


6,031 


5.301 


34,240 




1,332,628 


1,302,622 


370,140 


58,936 


20,630 




9,732 


1,868 


88,536 


48,357 


704,326 


338,638 


5,335 


3,936 


698,152 


139,083 


136,503 


53,517 


20,433 


8,097 


68,782 


66,605 


6,498 


3,196 


129,532 


95.929 


15,318 


12,614 


849,800 


657.556 


944,218 


854.621 


22,417 


19,313 


12,155 


7.470 


4,804 




133,159 


41,617 


297,550 


134,940 


10,263,140 


7.174.679 


45,242 


15.435 


22,402 


21,477 


3.480,046 


1,997.319 


22,340 




1,785 


541 


610,744 


434345 


32,407 


19.786 


2,621 


1528 


16,788 


623 


244,878 


47,297 


16,688 


16325 


1,184 


1.059 


1,751,903 


1328.708 


12,467 


3.939 


163,084 


21,265 


37,696 


37.696 


906337 


295.690 



941.150 
2,000,000 

134,420 
6,434,130 



802.028 
795314 
115337 



(13) $60,000,000 $60,000,000 $36,281392 



In all cases where capital assistance was given, the title to the land, buildings, machinery and equipment 
was vested in the Crown. 



DEPARTMENT OF DEFENCE PRODUCTION 

Contracts of $25,000 or over for construction of buildings, and of $5,000 or over for 
engineering services are listed below. 

Location Amount of Pajrments 

Contractor and Project Contract 1953-54 

Quebec 

Montreal 
Anglin-Norcross (Quebec) Limited 

Construction of bomb plant extension $ 1,299,355 $ 86322 

Fetherstonhaugh, Dumford, Bolton & Chadwick 

Design bomb plant extension 68,455 10,730 

The Foundation Company of Canada Limited 

Alterations in buildings Nos. 402, 405 and 408 Canadair Plant 

No. 4 50,018 50,018 

Leeds Construction Limited 

Construction mezzanine floor 88396 78,522 

Construction jet engine test cell 84,624 74,224 

Quebec 
Frs. Jobin Inc. 
Cost plus fixed fee of $83,430 — Rehabilitation of old Morton 
plant 1,653,984 402,229 

St. Paul ITlrmite 
Paul Groleau 
Construction of 24 dwelling units 198,969 192,969 

Sorel 
Sorel Industries Limited 
To acquire land and construct 50 dwellings at Sorel 1,150,000 31,064 

Valleyfield 
Beauchemin and Hurter 
Engineering services re explosives development Canadian 
Arsenals Plant 10,000 9,977 

Canadian Arsenals Limited 

Expansion Canadian Arsenals Explosives Plant 237,000 231,400 

Rehabilitation Explosives Plant 328300 205i268 

Ontario 

Etobicoke 
The Foundation Company of Canada Limited 
Construction of raw material preparation building 34,160 30,744 

Haley 
M. Sullivan and Son Limited 
Construction of 15 houses 67,795 694 

Renfrew 
John Inglis Company Limited ,toh-r» •'rrrr^! Hr^ 

Supply steam generating units 63,229 56,906 

Pennock Engineering Company 

Design and supervision services re Construction of dwellings .. 28,762 15,078 

M. Sullivan and Son Limited and G. James and Son 

To acquire land and construct and landscape 50 dwellings 

(amends reporting in Public Accounts, 1952-53) 575,000 67^08 

M. J. Sulpher and Sons Limited 

Construction central heating plant 191,230 179,521 

General 

Various 
Hub Equipment Limited tA^^r .i] 

Supply and package for export of 20 towers -\ 924,400 521,213 

(/) Including final payment. 



DO— 5 

architectural and 



Payments 
to date 



$ 1,299355 (/) 



68,455 if) : 



50,018 (/y 

78.522 • 
74,224 



1,652,203 



192,969 



1.112,612 



9.977 

231,400 
205,268 



30.744 



26,604 

56,906 
27,585 

668.729 
179,521 



844,280 



DD— 6 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART II 



Vote 81 To provide for payment of grants to municipalities in lieu of tai^es on 

Crown>owned defence plants operated by private contractors 400,000 

Expenditures (19) $ 345,500 



T. B. 462280, December 4, 1953 and T. B. 468079, March 30, 1954 authorized the following grants: 



Private Contractor 

Canadair Ltd 

Canadair Ltd 

Canadian General Electric Co. Ltd. 
Canadian Steel Improvement Ltd. 

Cockshutt Aircraft Ltd , 

Dominion Engineering Works Ltd. , 

John Inglis Co. Ltd 

Light Alloys Ltd 

Lucas-Rotax Ltd 

A. V. Roe Canada Ltd 

Sorel Industries Ltd 

Sorel Industries Ltd. , 

Sperry Gyroscope Co. Ltd 



Municipality 



Province 



Town of St. Laurent Quebec 

Parish of St. Laurent Quebec 

Township of North York Ontario 

Township of Etobicoke Ontario 

Town of Renfrew Ontario 

City of Lachine Quebec 

Township of Scarborough Ontario 

Township of Ross Ontario 

Township of Scarborough Ontario 

Township of Toronto Ontario 

City of Longueuil Quebec 

Commission Scolaire Catholique 

City of Longueuil Quebec 

Parish of St. Laurent Quebec 7,000 



Amount 

25,000 
22,000 
13,000 
17,000 
20,000 
4,500 
61.000 
20,000 
55,000 
70,000 
15,000 

10,000 



$345,500 



B— CROWN COMPANIES 

Vote 82 To provide for expenses incurred by Defence Construction (1951) 
Limited in procuring the construction of defence projects on behalf of the 

Department of National Defence 

Expenditures (22) 



4,242,000 
$ 3,873,838 



The above expenditures represent payments made to the Company and include an amount of $123,838 paid 
after March 31, 1954 but not taken into account in Schedule I to the Company's Balance Sheet as at March 31, 
1954, which is shown in Volume II of this Report. 



Vote 83 Canadian Arsenals Limited- 
Expenditures . 



-Administration and Operation (22) $ 



1 
nil 



Vote 84 Canadian Arsenals Limited — Construction, Improvements and New 

Equipment 2,000,000 

Expenditures (13) $ 1,543,304 



The above expenditures represent payments to the Company and include an amount of $543,304 paid after 
March 31, 1954 but not taken into accoimt in Schedules IV and V to the Company's Balance Sheet as at March 
31, 1954, which is shown in Volume II of this Report. 



GENERAL j 

Gratuities to families of deceased employees, Civil Service Act, c. 48, R.S (21) f 4,376 



DEPARTMENT OF DEFENCE PRODUCTION DD— 7 

REVENUES 

Comparative Summary 

195^-54 1952-53 

Ordinary Revenue — 

A Return on Investments 15^43^4 34 15^4,329 34* 

B Privileges, Licences and Permits 159^42 89 

C Proceeds from Sales 500 00 

D Ser%-ices and Service Fees f..T!l.. 32,446 32 19,876 72 

E Refunds of Previous Years' Expenditure 918,749 78 1,162,790 82 

F Miscellaneous w^AS-5K3Mcw.v%t#i- 21,166 24 10,103 13 



Total Ordinary 16,475,479 57 17,087,100 01 

Special Receipts and Other Credits — 

G Sale of Surplus Crown Assets 8,018,948 38 7,638,416 41 1 

Surplus from Sale of Assets to Canadian £}qploratiDn Ltd 872,000 00 

H Surplus from Sale of Tungsten Ores . . i>fg J<iUgi.fc'P#.6W 685,610 08 

I Agreements of Sale of Crown Assets — fciibar"' 

Light Alloys Limited .* 2369 00 

A. V. Roe Canada Limited 9,000,000 00,ruJ 

The Weatherhead Company of Canada Ltd 200,000 00 



Total Special Receipts and Other Credits 17,907,427 46 8,510,416 41 



Grand Total $ 34382,907 03 $ 25,597,516 42 



^Includes an amount of $6,114,491.58 shown in the 1052-53 Public Accounts under Special Receipts and 
Other Credits. 

Details 

Ordinary Revenue — ^ 

A Return on Investments: Algoma Steel Corporation Ltd., $132,049; Canadian 

Arsenals Ltd., surplus, $11,936,187; Dominion Steel and Coal Corporation Ltd., 

$20,306; Fleet Manufacturing Ltd., $25,034; Light Alloys Ltd., $7,792; Polymer 

Corporation Ltd.: dividend on capital stock, $3,000,000, interest on debentures, 

$220,000; miscellaneous, $1,903 15,343,274 

B Privileges, Licences and Permits: Rental of space in government-owned plants, 

$41,288 ; rentals from government-owned dwellings, $118,054 159,342 

C Proceeds from Sales 500 

D Services and Service Fees: Rental of space and equipment in the Department's 
machine tool warehouse in Toronto, $153S1; rental of government-owned 
machine tools, $16,564 32,446 

E Refunds of Previous Years' Expenditure: 

Trade-in value of capital assets, Canadian Arsenals Ltd 11,365 

Refunds in connection with the Capital Assistance program due to cancellation -rl»0 hnr. j* t1 

of purchase orders, price adjustments and sale of assets at cost 619,931 

Miscellaneous refunds from contractors in connection with cost audits and 

renegotiation of contracts of the former Department of Munitions and Supply 254,660 
Proceeds from the sale to Sorel Industries Ltd. of inventories inherited from 

the former Department of Munitions and Supply .'............'..... , 28,754 

Sundries 4,037 

918,749 

F Miscellaneous: Office space, telephone and teletype service provided to other 

government departments, $10,533 ; simdries, $10,632 21,166 



Total Ordinary .^.^.*«...«« ;••».>..... Jl^tl 16,475,479 



93660—9 



T)I>— 8 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART n^(\_ 

Special Receipts and Other Credits — ^ 

G Sale of Surplus Crown Assets: 

Crown Assets Disposal Corporation 7,677,605 

Less receipts applied against "Other Loans and Investments" (see page DD — 9) 
in connection with the sale of the plant of Vivian Diesels and Munitions. Ltd. 11,432 



7.666.172 



Sales through Crown Assets Disposal Corporation to Departments of the 
Government of Canada, settlement for which was made direct to this Depart- 
ment in accordance with Treasury Board direction 54,504 

The accounts of the Corporation are audited by the Auditor General of 

Canada and the Balance Sheet as at March 31, 1954, as certified by him, 

together with supporting schedules will be found in Volume II of this Report. 

Defence Construction Ltd.: Proceeds from the sale of surplus materials and 

scrap from construction projects 298,271 

8,018,948 

H Surplus from the Sale of Tungsten Ores: Surplus arising from the sale of govern- 
ment-owned tungsten ores milled by Canadian Exploration Ltd. on behalf of 

the Crown 685,610 

I Agreements of Sale of Crown Assets: Partial proceeds from the sale to these 
companies of government-owned assets originally provided to them as capital 
assistance (for further details, see "Other Loans and Investments", page DD — 9) 9,202,869 



Total Special Receipts and Other Credits ....•..-.. 17,907,427 



Grand Total $34,382,907 

Certified correct. 
.-..J,.: R. M. BROPHY, 
Deputy Minister of Defence Production. 



Changes in Non-Active Asset Accounts iiuoatB i: 

Dr. Balance Net Dr. Balance 

Mar. 31, 1953 Increase Mar. 31. 1954 

Public Works 
Miscellaneous — 

Plant at Riviere-du-Loup, Que $ 135,209 $ 135,209 



Transferred from the Department of Transport effective February 1, 1953 under authority of P.C. 1953-208, 
February 13, 1953. 



, . f f»ciq-jffi 



8'ii OPEN ACCOUNTS i^a^K : 

'■'■.■ , r" ,-,, 
Note. — Titles in heavy type and sub-titles below are from the Statement of Assets and Liabilities of the Govern- 
ment of Canada in Part I of this Report. 

Dr. Balance Net Increase Dr. Balance 

Mar. 31, 1953 or Decrease (—) Mar. 31. 1954 

Cash and Other Current Assets 

Working Capital Advances — 

Defence Production Revolving Fund: 

A Wool 132,796 05 -103,378 06 29,417 99 

B Cloth 39,790,586 31 -10,612,076 60 29,178,509 71 

C Aircraft : ....•;.•.•;.•;;;;;;;;:.;.•.. ';.V.-.K^i*ir 13,532,621 15 -884,124 85 12,648,496 30 

C Munitions ..' .....;... ..•.•.•.•.•.•.•.'.•.-.•.•.■.•.•..•.•..•.i^.. 12,402,197 05 -5,260,718 74 7.141,478 31 

C Shipbuilding 14,247,592 49 -6,411,703 76 7,835,888 73 

D Miscellaneous Stores ..'.'. j; ...Ui..... 54,309 71 -35,232 72 19,076 99 

E Strategic Materials SSskQl 9,450,384 42 1,290,489 44 10,740,873 86 

P Canadian Arsenals Ltd 12,500,000 00 12,500,000 00 

G Canadian Radio Patents Ltd 150.000 00 150,000 00 

102,110Ji87 18 -21JS66,7A5 29 SOMSJP 89 



DEPARTMENT OF DEFENCE PRODUCTION DD— 9 

Dr. Balance Net Increase Dr. B.alance 

Mar. 31, 1953 or Decrease (—) Mar. 31. 1954 

Cash and Other Current Assets — Concluded 

Working Capital Advances — Concluded 

Departmental : 
H Purchase and storage of strategic materials 3,728,583 57 3,728,583 57 

Cro\vn Corporations: 

I Canadian Arsenals Ltd 7,500,000 00 7,500,000 00 

J Canadian Commercial Corporation 10,000,000 00 10,000,000 00 

K Crown Assets Disposal Corporation 211,692 06 211,692 06 

123,550,762 81 -21,866,745 29 101,684,017 52 

Loans to, and Investments in. Crown Agencies 

AftSCClto.TlCOXlS''''^ ' ' * 

L Defence Construction (1951) Ltd 2.833,913 01 -2^33,913 01 ^ 

M Eldorado Mining and Refining Ltd.— Stock 8,246,876 82 8546^76 82 

N Polymer Corporation Ltd. 

Capital Stock 30,000,000 00 30,000,000 00 

Debentures 7.000,000 00 -3,000,000 00 4,000,000 00 

S7fiOO,000 00 — 3,000 jWO 00 34,000,000 00 

48,080,789 83 -5,833,913 01 42,246,876 82 

Other Loans and Investments 

Miscellaneous — 

Crown Trust Company 24,792 45 —7^17 00 17,475 45 

P Dominion Steel and Coal Corporation Ltd 386,786 33 —386,786 33 

Q Peacock Brothers Ltd 226,175 00 —194,061 25 32,113 75 

R Sundry Coal Companies 33,213 70 33,213 70 

Balances Receivable under Agreements of Sale of 

Crown Assets — 

S Algoma Steel Corporation Ltd 4,401,652 26 —288,116 86 4,113,535 40 

T Canadian Exploration Ltd 1350,000 00 —57,705 45 1,792,294 55 

U Crown Assets Disposal Corporation — ^Vivian Diesels 

and Munitions Ltd 93,630 57 —11,432 84 82,197 73 

V Light AUoys Ltd 163,044 67 163,044 67 

W A. V. Roe Canada Ltd 8,157,549 00 8,157,549 00 

X The Weatherhead Co. of Canada Ltd 538,970 00 538,970 00 

7,016,250 31 7,914,143 94 14,930,394 25 

$178,647302 95 -$ 19,786,514 36 $158,861,288 59 

Cr. Balance Net Increase Cr. Balance 

Mar. 31, 1953 or Decrease (— ) Mar. 31. 1954 

Floating Debt 

Notes and Other Obli{)ations Payable on Demand — 

Y Eldorado Mining and Refining Ltd 53,094 15 —7,317 00 45,777 15 

Outstanding Cheques and Warrants — 

Z Outstanding Imprest Account Cheques — 

Defence Production 6,932 64 6,932 64 

60,026 79 -7,317 00 52,709 79 

Deposit and Trust Accounts 

Miscellaneous — 

AA Defence Construction (1951) Ltd 307,281 98 307,281 98 

AB Contractors' Securities — Cash — Defence Construction 

(1951) Ltd 13,546,913 52 —4,309,047 72 9,237,865 80 

AC Contractors' Holdbacks — Defence Construction (1951) 

Ltd 15,051,949 20 -2,771,451 96 12,280,497 24 

AD Unclaimed Wages — Government Agencies 77,208 13 77,208 13 

28,676,070 85 -6,773,217 70 21,902,853 15 

93660— 9J 



DD— 10 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART II 



Deferred Credits 

Miscellaneous — 
AE Pay-list deductions — Defence Construction (1951) Ltd 
Agreements of Sale of Crown Assets — Suspense — 

AF Light Alloys Ltd 

AG A. V. Roe Canada Ltd 

AH The Weatherhead Co. of Canada Ltd 



Sundry Suspense Accounts 

Miscellaneous — 
AI Loan Subscriptions at credit of subscribers in arrears. 

AJ Defence Construction (1951) Ltd. — Suspense 

AJ Defence Production Suspense 

AK Unclaimed Cheques Suspense — Defence Production 



Cr. Balance 


Net Increase 


Cr. Balance 


Mar. 31, 1953 


or Decrease (—) 


Mar. 31, 1954 


. 


100 00 


100 00 




163,044 67 


163,044 67 




8,157,549 00 
538,970 00 


8,157,549 00 
538,970 00 






8,859,663 67 


8,859,663 67 


754 48 




754 48 




59,435 23 


59,435 23 


474,860 53 


-7,135 90 


467,724 63 


1,980 57 




1,980 57 


477,595 58 


52,299 33 


529,894 91 


$ 29,213,693 22 


$ 2,131,428 30 


$ 31,345,121 52 



A-G Debits to the revolving fund cover the cost of acquiring, storing, maintaining and transporting stocks 
of essential materials and defence supplies as well as working capital loans and advances for their production. 
Credits represent receipts from the sale of such materials and supplies and repayments of loans and advances. 
Details of transactions in the various subsidiary accounts maintained within the revolving fund follow. 

A In this account are recorded purchases of wool and its sale to cloth manufacturers. 

B Expenditures for the purchase of cloth and proceeds from its sale to contractors manufacturing garments 
for the Armed Services are recorded herein. 

C Charges represented the acquisition of component parts used in the manufacture of aircraft, ships, 
guns and ammunition. Credits are proceeds from sales to contractors for production of the end product. 
In the case of the account for munitions, the credits also include sales to the Department of National 
Defence and to the Canadian Commercial Corporation for the Government of the United States. 

D Charges are for the acquisition of certain inventories from Canadian Arsenals Ltd., and the purchase of 
composite board used in the manufacture of prefabricated huts. Credits are proceeds from sales to con- 
tractors for production of the end product. 

E In this account are recorded the purchase and sale of certain strategic materials in addition to that 
described under Comment H. 

F In this account are recorded working capital advances which were authorized by P.C. 5837, October 31, 
1951 and P.C. 2597, May 2, 1952 in connection with the expanded defence program. They are additional to 
those described in Comment I. 

G TJ8. 447565, March 31, 1953 approved entry into an agreement with the company whereby it granted a 
licence to the Crown for the use of all its patent rights in respect of the procurement of various electronic 
apparatus. Payment for such licence was made to the company in an amount of $1,000,000 representing a 
lump sum royalty of $500,000 for each of the fiscal years 1951-52 and 1952-53 in lieu of all royalties which 
would otherwise be payable. Of this amount, $850,000 was reimbursed by the Department of National Defence. 
The balance in this account is to be repaid by the Canadian Commercial Corporation. 

H Authority for advances in connection with this activity was obtained through parliamentary appropriations 
in previous years. Advances in the current fiscal year were from Defence Production Revolving Fund — ^see 
Comment E. 

I These advances were made in previous fiscal years. Other advances were made from the Defence Production 
Revolving Fund— see Comment F. The accounts of Canadian Arsenals Limited are audited by the Auditor 
General of Canada and the Balance Sheet as at March 31, 1954, as certified by him, together with supporting 
schedules, will be found in Volume II of this Report. 

J Advances were made in previous fiscal years to the Corporation under authority of section 8 (1) of the 
Canadian Commercial Corporation Act, c. 35, R.S., which stated that funds, not exceeding in the aggregate 
|10,(X)0,000, were to be made available to the Corporation for working capital requirements. 

The accounts of the Corporation are audited by the Auditor General of Canada in accordance with the 
provisions of section 8 (7) of the Act, and the Balance Sheet as at March 31, 1954, as certified by him, together 
with statement of income and expenditure, will be found in Volume II of this Report. 

K This account relates to loans made to the Corporation for purchases from the Government of the United 
States of America of certain immovable defence facilities constructed in Canada which had become surplus 
to the requirements of the said Government. These facilities have now been sold and the balance represents 

- the loss incurred in their sale. 



DEPARTMENT OF DEFENCE PRODUCTION DD— 11 

L This account is maintained in connection with expenditures on defence projects by Defence Construction 
(1951) Limited for the Government of the United States of America — see also Comment AA. 

M The balance represents the investment of the Crown in the capital stock of this company. The accounts of 
the company and its wholly owned subsidiaries, Northern Transportation Company Limited and Eldorado 
Aviation Limited are audited by the Auditor General of Canada and the Balance Sheets as at December 31, 
1953, as certified by him, together with supporting schedules, will be found in Volume II of this Report. 

N The closing balances represent the investment of the Crown in the company. The decrease represents the 
redemption of debentures by the company. 

The accounts of the Corporation are audited by the Auditor General of Canada and the Balance Sheet 
as at December 31, 1953, as certified by him, together with supporting schedules, will be found in Volume 
II of this Report. 

Advances are made to the company for the purpose of acquiring the Capital Stock of the former Eldorado 
Mining and Refining Limited, which was appropriated by the Crown under authority of P.C. 535 of January 27, 
1944. When purchases of stock are made by the company, this account is credited with the value of the stock 
and the debit is to the account described under Y. 

P The credit in this account represents the final payment. Interest amounting to $20,306 was received and 
credited to Ordinary Revenues — ^Return on Investments. 

Q No advances were made during the year. RepajTnents amounted to $194,061. 

R These loans were made througli the former Emergency Coal Production Board, the Coal Controller and 
the Dominion Fuel Board, for the purpose of ensuring maximum production in the coal mining industry and 
are now under the administration of the Dominion Coal Board. A list of the companies is included in 
Schedule C to the Summary of Investments as at March 31. 1954 in the Appendix to this Section. 

S This represents the balance due for property disposed of under lease-purchase option agreement which 
terminates April 30, 1977, and provides for annual instalments, plus interest at 3 per cent per annum on the 
balance as follows: to December 31, 1963, $288,116; for the next thirteen years to December 31, 1976, $92,427, 
and the final payment on April 30, 1977, $30,809. Interest amounting to $132,049 was received and credited 
to Ordinary Revenue — Return on Investments. 

T The balance in this account is payable by the company on or before December 31, 1954. 

U This represents the asset value of property disposed of under lease-purchase option agreement which 
terminates December 31, 1975. The agreement provides for annual payments, commencing December 31, 1946, 
of $11,432 for the first ten years and $1,453 thereafter, with interest at 3 per cent per annum on the outstanding 
balance. As the property involved in this transaction had been declared surplus to Crown Assets Disposal 
Corporation before the lease-purchase option agreement had been completed, collection became the responsi- 
bility of the Corporation which collected $14,241 during the year and remitted $12^17 to the Receiver 
General. On advice received from the Corporation at the close of the fiscal year, the amount of the principal 
payment, $11,432, was transferred from Special Receipts to this account. 

V By an agreement dated November 1, 1952, the company purchased from the Crown certain dwellings in 
the County of Renfrew in the Province of Ontario for the sum of $165,972. Payment of principal and interest 
at the rate of 4J per cent per annum is to be made in 360 monthly instalments of approximately $836 each. 
In order to record this agreement of sale as an active asset, the amount was charged to this account and a 
corresponding credit set up under "Deferred Credits" — see Comment AF. Principal payments amounting to 
$2,927 were received during the year and credited to this account. Central Mortgage and Housing Corpora- 
tion acts as agent of the Crown in all transactions in connection with this agreement. ' 

W P.C. 1953-1494, September 24, 1953, authorized the sale of certain Crown-owned land and buildings at 
Malton. Ont. to the Company for the sum of $17,157,549, payment to be made as follows: 

(1) The Company shall pay for the buildings and land by paying $6,000,000 in cash upon the execution of the 
sale agreement and $1,000,000 per aimum thereafter from 1954 to 1962, both inclusive, the balance to 
be paid on July 1, 1%3, with interest at 4 per cent per annum payable yearly to July 1, 1958, and 
thereafter at 5 per cent per annum payable yearly, the balance of the purchase price remaining unpaid 
from time to time to be secured by a first mortgage on lands of the Company. 

(2) The Mortgagor, when not in default, shall have the privilege of paying all or any amount of the 
principal balance at any time without notice or bonus. 

In order to record this agreement of sale as an active asset, the amount was charged to this account and a 
corresponding credit set up under "Deferred Credits"— see Comment AG. Payments amounting to $9,000,000 
were received during the year and credited to this account. . -iv'y 

X P.C. 1953-1/1523, October 7, 1953, authorized the sale of Crown-owned machine tools and equipment to thd' 
company, said machine tools and equipment originally having been supplied to the company in their own 
plant as capital assistance. The sale price was $738,970 and payment is to be made as follows: 

(1) The sum of $200,000 upon the execution of the documents necessary to consummate the sale, it being 
understood that this is to be the only payment by the company during the calendar year 1953. 

(2) In the calendar year 1954, and each year thereafter imtil the full purchase price has been paid, 
the sum of $50,000 plus an amount equal to 33i per cent of the company's net profits for such calendar 
year as certified by the firm of accountants then auditing the company's accounts, before normal 
and special depreciation but after deducting an amount equivalent to taxes on the net profits so 
certified. 

(3) Such yearly payments shall be made on or before the first day of July in the succeeding calendar 
year, with interest calculated at the rate of 5 per cent per annum on the unpaid balance. 



DI>— 12 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART n^<\ 

In order to record this agreement of sale as an active asset, the amount was charged to this account 
and a corresponding credit set up under "Deferred Credits" — see Comment AH. Payments amounting 
to $200,000 were received during the year and credited to this account. _ 

Y -This account records the Hahihty of the Government of Canada for the value of paid-up capital stock 
of the company which had not been redeemed at the close of the fiscal year. 

Z At the close of each fiscal year, funds held in an imprest account to cover cheques which have been 
outstanding since the close of the previous year are transfenred to thi.s account. Transactions involving 
Crown companies and Crown plants arc aL^o included and, when the bank account of any of these Government 
agencies is closed out, funds to meet outstanding cheques are withdrawn and credited hereto. If any of 
these cheques are subsequently cashed, reimbursement is made from this account. 

AA This account is maintained in connection with expenditures on defence projects by Defence Constniction 
(1951) Limited for the Government of the United States of America. 

AB Under section 16 of the Public Works Act, contractors are required to furnish security for the satisfactory 
performance of the work. This security may be in the form of cash (accepted cheque) or specified bonds. 
Cash deposits are credited to this account and bear interest at the rate of 2 per cent per annum compounded 
annually. Releases are made to contractors in accordance with Treasury Board regulations concerning the 
holding and disposition of securities. Bonds furnished as security are held in the custody of the Minister 
of Finance but are not recorded in this account. At the close of 1963-54, bonds in the amount of $2,863,950 
were held for Defence Construction (1951) Limited. 

AC Holdbacks charged to the relevant appropriations of the Departments concerned and credited to this 
account under authority of section 40 of the Financial Administration Act, c. 116, R.S., are paid out in 
accordance with the contracts under regulations of the Treasury Board. 

AD When the bank account of any of the Crown companies or Crown plants is closed out, funds representing 
unclaimed wages are withdrawn and credited hereto, pending presentation of claims. 

AE Deductions from the salaries of certain employees not paid by Central Pay Office are credited to this 
account pending transmittal to the department or agency concerned. 

AF This account was set up to record the deferred revenue from the sale of Crown-owned dwellings as 
shown in active assets under "Other Loans and Investments" — see Comment V. As payments are received 
and credited to the active asset, an entry is made to charge this account and to credit Revenues. An 
amount of $2,927 was paid by the Company to Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation which 
deducted a 2 per cent administration charge and remitted the balance, which was credited to Revenues. 

AG This account was set up to record the deferred revenue from the sale of Crown-owned land and build- 
ings as shown in active assets under "Other Loans and Investments" — see Comment W. As payments are 
received and credited to the active asset, an entry is made to charge this account and to credit "Revenues". 
An amount of $9,000,000 was received during the year. 

AH This account was set up to record the deferred revenue from the sale of Crown-owned machine tools 
and equipment as shown in active assets under "Other Loans and Investments" — see Comment X. As 
payments are received and credited to the active asset, an entry is made to charge this account and to 
credit "Revenues". An amount of $2(X),000 was received during the year. 

AI P.C. 2769 of April 6, 1943, authorized the Minister of Finance to enter into agreements with chartered 
banks to handle, through bank branches, payroll deduction purchases of Victory Loan Bonds by certain 
employees who were not paid through Central Pay Office. This account reflects the incomplete subscriptions 
under this plan of employees who have left the Government Service and have not applied for refunds. 

AJ Receipts which cannot be allocated immediately are credited to these accounts pending advice which 
will enable their proper disposition. 

AK All cheques, except those drawn against Open Accounts, which remain undelivered six months subsequent 
to the date of is.sue, are credited to this account pending claims therefor. 



Comparative Statement of Accounts Receivable 

March 31, March 31, 

1954 1953 

Current Year 14,023,492 10,290.302 

Previous Years — Collectible 1.715.337 1.920,948 

—Uncollectible 339,455 258^992 



$16,078,284 $12,470,242 



Current Year: Included in the balance at March 31, 1954 are amounts totalling $13,893,043, due in con- 
nection with Revolving Fund transactions. 

Previous Years— Collectible : Included in the balance at March 31, 1954 are amounts totalling $1,585,823, 
due from contractors in connection with price adjustments and over-all renegotiations of contracts relative to 
the former Department of Munitions and Supply. 

Previous Years— Uncollectible : The following additional item was transferred to Uncollectible in the 
present fiscal year: Steelweld Limited, Vancouver, $80,463. -^^ *^ i* kuriJkiiHAm ■'i*ii'i»tm iDi'. 



DEPARTMENT OF DEFENCE PRODUCTION 



DD— 13 



Emplojees ReceiWng Salaries at Annaal Rates of $5,000 or over 
and Travelling Expenses of $500 or over 

The first list contains the names and annual salary rates of all salaried employees who were receiving 
$5,000 or over as at March 31, 1954. Also included are the travelling expenses of these employees where 
the amount was S500 or over. 

The second list contains the names of other salaried employees who received travelling expenses of 
$500 or over. 



Salaried employees receiving $5,000 or over 

Salarj' Travelling 
rate expenses 

Brophy, R. M., Deputy Minister $15,000 
Beaupre, T. N., Asst. Deputy 

Minister 12,000 $ 1,607 

Golden, D. A., Asst. Deputy 

Minister 12.000 620 

Addison, R. E 6,780 

Ainsworth, E. A 6,480 j 1,155 

I 1,493** 

Andrews, R. W 6,780 

Apperson, J 5,760 

Ashfield, J. S 5280 

Asselstine, C. H 5,280 922 

Bailev. A. R 5.340 

Bell, H. H 5,520 

Belyea, A. D 5280 923 

Bourne, G. P 5.040 

Brazeau, J. T 5.520 

Brown, T. E 7200 

Brown, W. D 6.000 

Brown, W. N 5,760 574 

Brjan, W. C 5.040 2,698 

Br>-ant, F. W 5280 

Bush, J. L 7,600 1,973 

Calvert, J. A 5280 

Campbell, Ji M 5280 

Chaba, P. 5,040 

Chandler, W. H 5,040 

Chappell, N. R 9,000 j 648 

1 6,708t 

Clarke. F. F 7,500 500 

Cole, J. B 5,520 

CoUinge, R. H 6,780 

Comach, S. 1 9,000 2.768 

Corbett, T. A 6260 1,667 

Corrigan, F. J 7200 

Corrigan, W. S. W. 5;280 

Costello, T. L.d ...ejBWn 

Crabb, L. K. .* 6,900 

Cummings, G. D 8200 2,953 

Cunningham, W 9,000 2,180 

Dallaire, J. P 5,760 

Dalton, W. J 5,760 

Daly, W. C 5,040 590 

Davies, G. W. K 5,520 

Da vies, J. M 5,520 

Davis, A. E 7200 

Davis, J 8200 1303 

Delisle, E. J 8200 

DesLslets, J. C 5280 

DevUn, J. C, (including ter- 
minable allowance, $780) 6,540 

Doheney, C. B 8200 

Donnelly, J. P 8200 905 



Salary Tra.velling 
rate expenses 

Douglas, J. R 8,200 j 1,190 

1 3,000t 

Dover, W 9.000 1,382 

Driscoll, W. J 5280 

Drouin, C. A 7200 1,353 

Dubroy, W. J 5280 

Duffy, B. V 6,780 

Dunne, J. H 5280 

Dymond, 3. ^ 8200 

Earl, J. V. -,. 5280 

Eaton, G. F. '.'...'...' 6,900 

Edkins, J. T 6,300 

Ensom, B. E , 5.760 585 

Erskine, D. M.- . . . , , 10,000 1256 

Farant, E. C. 6,040 

Farrell, A. G 5280 

Fennell, M. G f ?,,..,... 6,000 

Findlay, J ...,,. 6,060 

Finlayson, J. C 7,900 2,109 

Eraser, J. P 6,300 

Eraser, R. B 6.300 727 

trench, E. F 6,060 

Fuller, W. A ,,,,,,,,,,,. 5,760 

Gamble, W.D ,,..,,,.,,, 6,520 

Gauthier, J. P. C 7300 710 

German, W. H 8,600 2283 

Gilchrist, D. H ,.,,, 5280 3.000t 

Goodwin, J. H , 6,300 908 

Gore, A. F. ,. 6,040 

Guthrie, A. ; , , . . 6280 

Hall, D. A 6,060 j 1,382* 

1 2208t 

Hall, W. M 6;280 ruU. 

Harrigan, G. P 6,520 

Harris, W. R 6,900 

Hartje, L ,.....,.. 6,640 . 

Hawkes, P. L .,. 6280 -.1/ 

Hebert, P. J ,.,,,,.., 8200 608 

Herrin, R. C ,,,,,,, 6,000 

Hicks, U. S 5280 

Hincks, G. S 5,760 Smv. 

Hoare, E. S 7,000 ^" 

Holbrook, L. W 6300 

Holdsworth, D. W 6,900 1<4M.. . 

Hopson, F 5,760 1 .m£<I 

Hore, C. A. 7,500 - - • 

Huck, W. H 9,000 

Hudspeth, E 6,000 

Hunter, G. W 10,000 921 

Hurtubise, G. J. E. 5.160 

Jackson, F. E. 5280 663 

Jacob, R. F 5,040 . c - '■ i 

James, R. W 7300 



DD— 14 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART II 



Salary Travelling a 
rate expenses 

Jameson, J 5,040 

Johnston, W. J. W 5,340 

Jones, T. C 6,900 601 

Keith, W. J 5,280 

Kennedy, H. S 6,000 

Kielland, A 6,300 523 

Kinmond, J. L 5,280 

Kolt, B 6,000 

Kotlaraky, H. R 5,880 

Kramer, W. J 6,540 

Lafontaine, J. L 5,040 

Langley, J. D 5,520 

Laughton, R. C. D 8.000 

Law, L. W 6,000 

LePage, T. N 6,060 2,237 

Lockhart, C. H 6,060 

Loosmore, R. J 5,940 

Lounsbury, J. P 5,100 

Loveridge, E. P 6,900 

Lumsden, J. G 6,300 

Lynn, F. T 5,280 

Lyons. J. W 5,520 1.169 

Mackey, W. H 5,520 

MacMillan, H 5,280 

Magum, C. F 5,350 

Mahaffy, J. D. C 6,300 

Major, K. S 6,060 747 

Manuel, G. C 5,040 

Maser, D. J 5,280 522 

Mathias, F. M 7,500 

McArthur, J. L 6,900 826 

McCallum, D. J 7,500 

McCrea, R. L 6,840 

McDonald, D. M 6,540 

McFadgen, D. A. 5,040 508 

McGrail, J.J 5,280 

McGrath, M. J 6,300 

McKay, G. F 5,040 1,410* 

McMonagle, B. C 5,550 

McNeely, K. H 5,520 

Mends, O. N 5,760 

Mitchell, L. W 5,280 

Mowbray, G. E 5,100 

Muir, C. L 7,600 J 611* 

1 1,355 

Murdock, S. W. 5,280 

Murphy, J. F 5,520 1,049 

Murphy, W. F 7,500 

Naemark, M 6,460 

Neville, W. J. 5,550 

Newton, J. G. 5,280 

Nicholson, D. B. . 6,300 

O'Keefe, G. P 7,500 

Olliver. D. A. W 6,060 1,143 

Padmore, T. W 5,760 

Pain, F "...., 5,230 

Payne, S. S. 7,600 922 

Perkin, E. S. ..: 7,200 1373 

Perkins, E. C. 5,280 j 823* 

1 1,088 

Pomeroy, A. J. C 6,900 578 

Power, F. X. ,. .^^.^..... 6^00 

Prevey, C. M. F. ^^. 6^00 



fi^iAmimM w^'- Sakry Travedling 

~ rate expenses 

Priddle, J. M %. . . . 7,800 

Quin, D. C 5,280 

Ralston, K. K. F 5,040 1,038 

Richardson, C. L 6,780 

Robillard. J. D. F 5,040 

Rochon. J. M 6,000 

Rolt, H. H 5,280 

Rooke, D. T 6,060 

Ross, J. B 5,280 

Rowe, E. E 5,280 

Rowe, G. C 9,000 2,844 

Rutledge, J. C 9,500 

St. Pierre, R. P 5,520 

Sametz, Z. W 6,540 559 

Sayers, R. E 7,200 

Scott. E. D 5,520 

Scott, F 7,200 

Sears, J. F 6,900 

Sheraton, G. S 6,900 988 

Smith, B. E 6,000 2,677 

Smith, F. E 5,280 

Smith, W. F 7,600 

Solly-Flood, P. R. C 6,060 

Stanley, W. T 6,780 

Stephen, W. T 7,500 1,502 

Stern, L 5,040 2,456 

Stevens, CD 5,520 

Stevenson, C. S 7,900 

Stevenson, J. S. T 6,300 j 1,907* 

1 997 

Stewart, D 7,900 

Stoker, W. H 6,000 

Strang, J. R 5,280 

Sullivan, C. A 7,200 

Swan. A. M 6.300 

Swindells, H. A 6,060 2,784t 

Svmmons, W 7,500 1,012 

Taylor, F. B 7,200 1,512 

TevHn, J.J 6,540 

Thompson, D. L 6,900 1,487 

Thormahlen, A. 7,200 1,720 

Todd, J. A 5,280 

Turnbull, W. C 6,780 

Turner, P. R 5,280 539 

Valiquette, P. E 5,280 

Vance, L. A. 6,080 

Vincent, J. S 6,060 

Wallace, D. B 6,900 

Wallace, R. R. D. ........... 6,060 595 

Wallingford, W. A 5,040 

Walter, G. G 6,000 

Weegar, C. H. 5,280 

Weeks, E. P. 9,000 

West, H. R 5,280 

Whitten, A. R 6.000 

Wilford, W. E 6,000 

Wilson, A. W .....■...• 7,600 3,004 

Wilson, W. R ....^^.-.... 6,900 

Wolchok, A 6360 3,556 

Wood, E. W. S 5,280 1,117* 

Wortman, M. A 6,300 1,604 

Young, W. G. 6,300 1,003 

cOO UiLc 



DEPARTMENT OF DEFENCE PRODUCTION 



DD— 15 



Other salaried employees who received travelling expenses of $500 or over 



Annetts. A. E. 

Armstrong, E. 
Barr, G. K. .. 



R 



Black. J. H. .. 

Brady, A. S 

CampbeU, G. P. 

Carter, J 

Carter, W. H. .. 
Church, F. W. . . 
Clarke, L. D. .. 
Cunningham, J. K 
Dinwoodie, R. D 
Dornan, L. G. . 



Travelling 
expenses 

\% 3,832t 
1 3356* 

l,428t 
596 

3,000t 

1,335 
816 
893 
991 
691 
501 
805* 
626 

1,538 
630 



*Removal expenses. 
**Living expenses. 
tLiving allowance, annual rate. 



Emmerson, M. A. 

Goodwins, W. E. 
Gourley, A. R. . . 
Green, R. W. ... 
Hamilton, E. C. 



Langelier, J. 
Larkin, S. V. 



Leitch, H. F. .. 

Mackey, E. 

McAvity, P. D. 



McDiarmid, F. J. 



Travelling 
expenses 

J 531* 
\ 1324t 
522 
597 
599 
l,992t 
1,753 
2,076t 
655* 
534 
3,000t 
2336 
706 
834 
2,908** 
939 



Travelling 
expenaes 

McKinlay, E 593 

McWilliams, E. J 525 

MUes, G. E 749 

f 562 

Paddon, J. W \ 3,000t 

I 884* 

Renaud, J. R 630 

Shaw, A. R 2306 

Shore, W. J l,992t 

Snell, C. R 983 

Spence, P. H 777 

Stevens, P 1,221 

Teeter, J. A S.OOOt 

Terry, S. M 704 

Tunnoch, G. V l,764t 

Wood, D. S 2,296* 



Payments of $500 or over to Officials on loan from Industry 

Travelling Living Removal Honorariums 

expenses expenses expenses (Annual Rate) 

•Allan, C. K $ 566 $2377 

Bell, W. G 538 4,018 

*Brown, T 1348 3,493 

Bums, M. C 1.791 

♦Collins, J. A 2,600 3,139 

*Cragg, L. C 3,957 

Craig, A. P 3,471 7,593 

♦Dilamarter, C. E $ 919 

Fortier. F. J 181 $ 1,500 

Genn, H. M 2.293 

Grant, G. M 1^43 5,202 

♦Grant. J. A 1,486 3,167 

Hanna, G. S ; 1^87 

Harry, W 160 3334'JJ''''"^ 

Hore, F. W 793 4,430 1300 

*Howard, M.J 34 1,024 154 

Hunt, A. B 57 651 

♦Kelly, B. W 1;K20 1,500 

♦Logan, G. R 625 3,134 

Marsland, S 1^92 7,906 

McLachlan, W. R 140 2302 

♦McNaughton, D. N 277 963 

Mitchell. R. A 843 3,924 

•Moor, C. F 1,084 2,996 

Near3-, 1 466 2,028 

OXoughlin. M. E. J 479 440 

Packham, J. M 2,559 4,427 

Reid, W. J. W 571 

♦Sager, D. E 183 1.160 

Stannard, D. A 914 i;200t 

♦Salaries of these officials were repaid in whole or in part to their employers. 

tDiscontinued January 1, 1954. 

93660—10 



DD— 16 Vl01f*f7fi£/c ACCOUNTS. 19S3-54: PART^ff'\^ 

Suppliers and Contractors receiving $10,000 or over 

Note. — Payments to contractors on public works contracts of $25,000 or over fpr canatruction, or $5,000 or over 
for architectural and engineering services are described in detail under the relevant votes. If a contractor 
received $10,000 or over from the Department, his (name and the total amount received are also included 
in the following list. 

Cloth 

Allied Rubber Inc., Montreal, $13,799; As.sociated Textiles of Canada Ltd., Montreal, $55,451; Barrymore 
Cloth Co. Ltd., Toronto, $58,288; British American Silk Mills Ltd., Montreal, $21,824; Bruck Mills Ltd., 
Montreal, $108,512; Canadian Cottons Ltd., Montreal, $192,198; Canbri Manufacturing Co. Ltd., Ajax, Ont., 
$171,228; Collie Woollen Mills Ltd., Appleton, Ont., $195783; Dominion Textile Co. Ltd., Montreal, $203,811; 
Downs, Coulter & Co., (Canada) Ltd., Trenton, Ont., $15,321; Feather Industries Ltd., Toronto, $63,126; 
Franco-Canadian Dyers Ltd., St. Johns, Que., $23,922; Globe Mills Ltd., Meaford, Ont., $37,309; Huntingdon 
Woollen Mills Ltd., Huntingdon, Que., $117,972; Lester & Burton Ltd., Toronto, $17,679; Montreal Cottons Ltd., 
Valleyfield, Que., $220,607; North American Feather Down Co. Ltd., Lachine, Que., $19,390; Paton Manufacturing 
Co. Ltd., Sherbrooke, Que., $50,809: Geo. Pattinson & Co. Ltd.. Preston, Ont., $24,153; Pik Mills Ltd., St. Malo, 
Que., $256,390; St. Johns Textile Mills Ltd., St. Johns, Que., $40,194; Slingsby Manufacturing Co. Ltd., Brant- 
ford, Ont., $12,367; Thoburn Woollen Mills. Almonte, Ont., $19,636; J. Spencer Turner Co. Ltd., Hamilton, Ont., 
$129,438; Verney Corporation of Canada Ltd., Montreal, $289,507; Wabasso Cotton Co. Ltd., Three Rivers. 
Que., $31,579. 

Munitions 

The Wallace Barnes Co. Ltd., Hamilton, Ont., $14,008; S. F. Bowser Co. Ltd., Hamilton, Ont., $396,381; 
Canada Cycle & Motor Co. Ltd., Weston, Ont., $208,860; Canadian Acme Screw & Gear Ltd., Toronto, $214,595; 
Canadian Assemblies Ltd., Amherst, N. S., $13,000; Canadian Car & Foundry Co. Ltd., Montreal, $2,631,232; 
Canadian Tubular Case & Carton Co. Ltd., Montreal, $37,523; Chatco Steel Products Ltd., Tilbury, Ont., 
$484,570; Chisholm Industries Ltd., Vancouver, $10,329; Cleveland Container Canada Ltd., Prescott, Ont., 
$10,322; Crane Ltd., Montreal, $243,307; Dominion Forge & Stamping Co. Ltd., Walkerville, Ont., $13,548; 
Dominion Lock Co. Ltd., Montreal, $82,975; Electrolux Canada Ltd., Montreal, $75,632; Enamel & Heating 
Products Ltd., Sackville, N.B., $75,398; Engineering Products of Canada Ltd., Montreal, $105,086; Firestone 
Tire & Rubber Co. of Canada Ltd., Hamilton, Ont., $49,580; Fittings Ltd., Oshawa, Ont., $28,415; Frey Instrument 
Co. Ltd., Smiths Falls, Ont., $35^29; Gait Metal Industries Ltd., Gait, Ont., $15,042; General Steel Wares Ltd., 
London, Ont., $152,183; Graham Bell Enameling I;td., Streetsville, Ont., $432,343; J. Hamelin Lumber and 
Woodwork Ltd.. Lachine, Que., $18,737; Industrial Steel & Fibre Ltd., Terrebonne, Que., $17,789; John Inglis Co. 
Ltd., Toronto, $307,243; International Business Machines Co. Ltd., Toronto, $1,394,123; International Silver Co. 
of Canada Ltd., Hamilton, Ont., $289,629; Mahon Hardware Manufacturing Co. Ltd., Montreal, $18,986; Massey- 
Harris-Ferguson Ltd., Toronto, $419,387; Metalite Co. Ltd., Cap-de-la-Madeleine, Que., $10,413; Moffats Ltd., 
Weston, Ont., $2,203^79; Mueller Ltd., Sarnia, Ont., $955,132; National Cash Register Co. of Canada Ltd., 
Toronto, $1,778,252; National Steel Car Corporation Ltd., Hamilton, Ont., $1,279,023; Osmma Ltd., Orillia, Ont., 
$791,586; Parker Pen Co. Ltd., Toronto, $323,534; Peterboro Lock Manufacturing Co. Ltd., Peterborough, Ont.. 
$79,398; Ramsden Manufacturing Ltd., London, Ont., $285,797; L. St. Jacques Ltd., Lachute Mills. 
Que., $58,194; St. Thomas Metal Signs Ltd., St. Thomas, Ont., S29,131 ; Smith & Stone Ltd.. Toronto. 
$10,429; Sorel Industries Ltd., Sorel, Que., $17,367,504; Standard Tube & T. I. Ltd.. Woodstock, Ont.. 
$14,114; Staroba Industrial Research Co. Ltd., Toronto, $98,380; Thompson Products Ltd., St. Cath- 
arines, Ont., $569,305; Thornes Manufacturing Ltd., Fort William, Ont., $64,024; Trenton Steel Works 
Ltd., Trenton, N.S.. $1,449,985; Tudhope Specialties Ltd.. Orillia, Ont., $233,957; United Steel Corporation 
Ltd., Welland. Ont., $1,209,973; Victoria Engineering Co., Toronto, $21,416; Wallace Manufacturing Co. Ltd., 
Sussex, N.B., $82,195; Wallacebur^ Brass Ltd., Wallaceburg, Ont., $952,705; H. T. Warne Ltd., Digby, N.S., 
$25,358; The Weatherhead Co. of Canada Ltd., St. Thomas, Ont., $13,813; York Gears Ltd., Toronto, $296,438; 
Zimmerman Bros. Ltd., Tavistock, Ont., $213,146. 

Shipbuilding , 

Affiliated Engineering Corporation Ltd., Montreal, $85,288; Babcock- Wilcox & GoIdie-McCulIoch Ltd., Gait. 
Ont., $2,603,401; Bedard-Girard Ltd., Montreal, $63,192; Bogue Electric Co., Paterson, N.J., U.S.A., $167,486; 
Canada Wire & Cable Co. Ltd., Toronto, $220^13; Canadian Fairbanks-Morse Co. Ltd., Montreal, $868,906; 
Canadian General Electric Co. Ltd., Toronto. $175,194; Canadian Vickers Ltd.. Montreal, $1,413,081; Canadian 
Westinghouse Co. Ltd., Hamilton, Ont., $2,304,572; Cleveland Diesel Engine Division, General Motors Cor- 
poration, Cleveland, Ohio, U.S.A., $2,670,422; Colvilles Ltd., Glasgow, Scotland, $19,247; A. Crosbie & Sons Ltd., 
St. Laurent, Que., $97,511; Darling Brothers Ltd., Montreal, $86,632; Dominion Engineering Co. Ltd., Montreal, 
$11,705; Dominion Engineering Works Ltd., Montreal, $821,785; Electrolier Manufacturing Co. Ltd., Montreal, 
$53,593; John Inglis Co. Ltd., Toronto, $4,000,768; Kondu Manufacturing Co. Ltd., Preston, Ont., $154,903; 
Laurentian Metal Products Co, Ltd., Hull, Que., $19,389; Maxim Silencer Co., Montreal, $670,725; Mitchell 
Manufacturing Co. Ltd., Toronto, $102,626 ; New England Trawler Equipment (Canada) Ltd., Montreal, $225,332; 
Peacock Brothers Ltd., Montreal, $1,592,280; Plainville Electrical Products Co., Plainville, Conn., U.S.A., $55,950; 
Progressive Engineering Works Ltd., Vancouver, $13,125; Riissel-Hipwell Engines Ltd., Owen Sound, Ont., 
$119,856; St. Pierre Chain Corporation, Worcester, Mass., U.S.A., $73,514; Tyee Machinery Co. Ltd., Vancouver, 
$284,260; United States Treasury Dept., Washington, D.C, U.S.A., $44,367; Vickers Inc., Division of the Sperry 
Corporation, Detroit. Mich., U5.A., $189,408; J. A. Wilson Lighting & Display Ltd., Toronto, $35,397. 



DEPARTMENT OF DEFENCE PRODUCTION DD— 17 

'" '' ' Machine Tools 

Acme Bertram Machine Tools Ltd., Toronto, $828,056; The AUson Machineiy Co. Ltd., Toronto, $11,829; 
Allegheny Industrial Equipment of Canada Ltd., Toronto, $27,660; Area Equipment Co., Montreal, $249,082; 
Aviation Electric Ltd., Montreal, $114,580; Bach-Simpson Ltd., London, Ont., $13,461; F. F. Barber Machinery 
Division, Massey-Harris-Ferguson Ltd., Toronto, $262,584; The John Bertram & Sous Co. Ltd., Dundas, Ont., 
$574,040; Bristol Aeroplane Engines (Eastern) Ltd., Montreal, $85,979; Brunswick-Balke-Collender Co. of 
Canada Ltd., Toronto, $14,494; Canada Machinery Corporation Ltd., Gait, Ont., $95,340; Canadair Ltd., 
Montreal, $2,267,403; Canadian Acme Screw &. Gear Ltd., Toronto, $164,465; Canadian Car & Foundry Co. 
Ltd., Montreal, $148,545; The Canadian Fairbanks-Morse Co. Ltd., Toronto, $401,305; Canadian Foundry 
Supplies & Equipment Ltd., Ottawa, $22^72; Canadian General Electric Co. Ltd., Ottawa, $359,732; Canadian 
Ingersoll-Rand Co. Ltd., Montreal, $62,003; Canadian Marconi Co., Montreal, $18,240; Canadian Pratt & 
Whitney Aircraft Co. Ltd., Longueuil, Que., $470,356; Canadian SKF Co. Ltd., Scarborough, Ont., $102,177; 
Canadian Steel Improvement Ltd., Toronto, $200,396; Canadian Westinghouse Co. Ltd., Hamilton, Ont., 
$207,069; Cockshutt Aircraft Ltd., Renfrew, Ont., $387,131; Cosa Corporation of Canada Ltd., Toronto. 
$136,014; Dawson-Rhoades & Thibodeau Machinery Co. Ltd., HamiUon, Ont., $301,553; Do All Co. of Canada 
Ltd., Toronto, $18,745; Do All Eastern Canada Ltd., Montreal, $18,931; Dominion Engineering Co. Ltd., 
Montreal, $447,050; Dominion Engineering Works Ltd., Montreal, $132,531; D. M. Duncan Machinery Co. 
Ltd., Windsor, Ont., $92,896; Enamel & Heating Products Ltd., Sackville, N3., $46,445; Engineering & 
Research Corporation, Hyattsville, Md., U.SA., $18355; Ferranti Electric Ltd., Toronto, $86,775; Ferrovolt 
(Canada) Ltd., Toronto, $260,902; Fleet Manufacturing Ltd., Fort Erie, Ont., $96,487; General Engineering 
Co. (Canada) Ltd., Toronto, $98,312; Gleason Works, Rochester, N.Y.. \JS>A., $59,798; Gross Machinery & 
Supply Co. Ltd.. Toronto, $16,145; H. L. Hall Corporation Ltd., Toronto, $16,373; John T. Hepburn Ltd., 
Toronto, $253,144; Hercules Presses Ltd., Toronto, $18,730; Hevi Duty Electric Co., Milwaukee. Wis., UB.A.. 
$24368; E. Hoffman Machuiery Supply Ltd., Toronto, $41,298; The Holden Co. Ltd., Montreal, $32,047: 
Hughes-Owens Co. Ltd., Toronto, $12,042; Hydraulic Machinery Co. Ltd., Montreal, $24,038; Industrial 
Scientific Co., New York, X.Y., U5.A., $16393; John Inglis Co. Ltd., Toronto, $885300; International 
Machinery Co., Hamilton, Ont., $14,765; Light Alloys Ltd., Toronto, $30,150; Lucas-Rotax Ltd., Toronto. 
$214,635; Massey-Harris-Ferguson Ltd., Toronto, $86,991; Mawer Sales Ltd., Dundas, Ont., $69,203; The 
McKiimon Industries Ltd., St. Catharines, Ont.. $53..517; McKnight Machinery Co., Toronto, $84,041; Thomas 
Meadows k Co. Canada Ltd., Toronto. $28,903; Micromatic Hone Ltd.. Brantford. Ont., $23,878; Modem 
Tool Works Ltd.. Toronto. $600,757; The National Cash Register Co. of Canada Ltd.. Toronto, $62,433; 
Northern Electric Co. Ltd.. Ottawa, $98,526; Northwest Industries Ltd., Edmonton, $12,614; Otis Elevator 
Co. Ltd., Hamilton, Ont., $117,632; Paasche Airbrush (Canada) Ltd., Toronto, $10,294; Peacock Bros. Ltd.. 
Montreal, $817,190; Prenco Progress <fe Engineering Corporation Ltd., Toronto, $11,593; Progressive Welder 
(Canada) Ltd., Ridgetown, Ont., $64,187; R.C.A. Victor Co. Ltd., Montreal. $41,617; Railway & Power 
Engineering Corporation Ltd., Montreal, $60,609; Rex Machine Tool Co. Ltd., Toronto, $153,641; A. V. Roe 
Canada Ltd.. Toronto, $3,535,504; Rogers Majestic Electronics Ltd., Leaside, Ont., $12,217; Rolls-Royce 
Montreal Ltd., Dorval, Que., $13,240; Rudel Machinery Co. Ltd., Montreal, $1,070357; H. Ruhl Machinery. 
Toronto, $181,389; J. H. Ryder Machinery Co. Ltd., Toronto, $891,712; Simpson Machinery Ltd., Montreal, 
$10328; Sorel Industries Ltd., Longueuil, Que.. $459354; Sperry Gyroscope Co. of Canada Ltd., Montreal. 
$349,930; Standard Machine & Tool Co. Ltd., Windsor, Ont., $64,621; Sykes Tool Corporation Ltd.. Toronto, 
$12518; Thompson Products Ltd., St. Catharines, Ont.. $13,787; Alfred C. Toepfer Ltd., Toronto, $54,029;' 
Transocean Machine Co., Inc., Montreal, $100,762; Trenton Steel Works Ltd.. Trenton, N5., $856283; United 
Steel Corporation Ltd., Welland. Ont.. $36,037; Upton. Bradeen & James Ltd.. Toronto. $972,526; Viceroy 
Manufacturing Co. Ltd., West Toronto, Ont.. $21,640; Wales-Strippit of Canada Ltd.. Hamilton, Ont.. $21312; 
Wall Colomonoy Corporation. Detroit. Mich.. U5A.. $18,993; The Weatherhead Co. of Canada Ltd.. 
St. Thomas. Ont., $175,978; A. C. Wickman (Canada) Ltd., Toronto, $457,147; Williams & Wilson Ltd.. 
Toronto, $1,537,456; Williams Tool Corporation of Canada Ltd.. Brantford. Ont.. $378,650; A. R. Williams 
Machinery Co. Ltd., Toronto, $284,981. 

Gene&\l 

Anglin-Norcross (Quebec) Ltd., Montreal, $86322; Aviation Electric Ltd.. Montreal, $1,155,534; Bell 
Telephone Co. of Canada, $72,198; Government of Canada— Canadian Arsenals Ltd., $13,113380. Canadian 
Commercial Corporation, $1,414,656. Post OflSce Department, $19,113, Department of Public Printing & 
Stationery, $116,433; Canadian Car & Foundry Co. Ltd.. Montreal, $3,095,455; Canadian Corps of Commis- 
sionaires, Montreal, $29229; Canadian Marconi Co. Ltd., Montreal, $283,108; Canadian National Railways, 
$296,334; Canadian Pacific Railway Co., $63,493; Canadian Pratt & Whitney Aircraft Co. Ltd., Longueuil, Que.. 
$22,504,664; Canadian Radio Patents Ltd., Toronto, $1,000,000; Cobalt Chemicals Ltd., Cobalt, Ont., $215396; 
Commonwealth Plywood Co. Ltd., Ste. Therese Terrebonne, Que., $20327; The deHavilland Aircraft of 
Canada Ltd., Toronto, $507,442; Deloro Smelting & Refining Co. Ltd., Deloro, Ont., $1^00,423; Direct-Winters 
Transport, Toronto, $10208; Eastern Canada Stevedoring Co. Ltd., Montreal, $25229; Fetherstonhaugh, 
Dumford, Bolton and Chadwick, Montreal, $10,730; The Foundation Co. of Canada Ltd., Montreal, $80,762; 
Paul Groleau. Three Rivers, Que., $192,969; Howell Warehouses Ltd., Toronto, $100,576; Hub Equipment Ltd.. 
Montreal. $521213; John Inglis Co. Ltd.. Toronto, $56,906; International Business Machines Co. Ltd, Toronto, 
$16382; International Fibre Board & Plywood Sales Ltd., Gatineau, Que., $25383; Frs. Jobin Inc., Quebec, 
$402229; Leeds Construction Ltd., Montreal. $152,746; Nordic Development Corporation, Montreal, $193,636; 
Northern Electric Co. Ltd., Montreal, $292,677; Pennock Engineering Co., Ottawa, $15,078; Rogers Majestic 

93660— lOi 



DD— 18 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART 11 



Electronics Ltd., Leadde, Ont., $5,022,056; Sorel Industries Ltd., Sorel, Que., $1,137,074; Sperry GjToscope 
Ck>. of Canada Ltd., Montreal, $3,384,016; M. J. Sulpher and Sons Ltd., Ottawa, $179,521; Trans-Canada 
Air Lines $33,747; United States Treasury Department, Washington, D.C., USA., $720,189. 



Statement of Expenditures by Standard Objects 



(1) 
(2) 
(4) 
(5) 
(6) 
(7) 
(8) 
(9) 
(10) 
(11) 

(13) 
(15) 
(19) 
(21) 
(22) 



Estimates Expenditures Expenditures 
1953-54 1953-54 1952-53 



Department 

Civil Salaries and Wages 5,224,229 

Civilian Allowances 250,000 

Professional and Special Services 94,804 

Travelling and Removal Expenses 350,000 

Freight, Express and Cartage 15,000 

Postage 30,000 

Telephones, Telegrams and Other Communication Services 210,000 

Publication of Departmental Reports and Other Material 10,000 

Films, Displays, Advertising and Other Informational Publicity, 

Office Stationery, Supplies, Equipment and Furnishings 280,000 

Buildings and Works, including Land — 

Construction or Acquisition — CJapital Assistance 60,000,000 

Rentals 21,900 

Municipal or Public Utility Services 400.000 

Pensions, Superannuation and other Benefits 4,376 

All other Expenditures 225,000 



CboWN Ck>MPANIES 

Buildings and Works, including Land — 

(13) Construction or Acquisition 2,000,000 

(22) All other Expenditures 4,242,001 

6,242,001 

Total $73,357,310 



4,895,473 


4,837,953 


143,594 


217,420 


96,977 


93,058 


228,578 


280,541 


9,740 


11,792 


25,006 


25,017 


188,701 


199,551 


2,376 


1,267 




1,604 


137,172 


234,741 


36,281,592 


77,861,660 


17,327 


20.598 


345,500 


214,842 


4,376 


2,748 


105,003 


75,053 


42,481,420 


84,077,851 


1,543,304 


1,217,792 


3,873,838 


3,521,496 


5,417,142 


4,739,289 


$47,898,562 


$88,817,140 



DEPARTMENT OF DEFENCE PRODUCTION DD— 19 

Appendix 
DEPARTMENT OF DEFENCE PRODUCTION 

Sammary of Investments as at March 31, 1954 r^ 

A Investment in Defence Supplies j.'^.T.... 71,472,325 

B Investment in Plant and Equipment 258,260,778 

C Other Investments: 

Capital Stock and Debentures of Crown Companies is...-. 42246,933 

Loans and Advances to Crown Companies H... 30,211,692 

Loans and Advances to Private Contractors 82,802 

Balances receivable under Agreements of Sale of Crown Assets 14,847,591 

S 417.122,124 



SCHEDULE "A' 



Investment in Defence Supplies 



Wool 29,417 

Cloth ^ 29,178,509 

Strategic Materials . . . . . ^.., .... .......;./....*.:-..%... 14,469,457 

Miscellaneous Stores 19,076 

Components: w o* tn 

Aircraft ,rv... 12,648,496 

General Munitions .".►,. 7,141,478 

Shipbuilding "•7335388 

Miscellaneous 150,000 

$ 71,472,325 



DD— 20 



YiQtVBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART It f\ 






H « 



U 




00 







ni'^Ak irwoi'") lo 



U 

S 25 oo <>' 

2 S *i °o 

~. «0 C> '-' 

?5 '- c^ cT 



OU 

M CO o 
■^ (M t^ 
C* Tf 00 

OS iC -^f' 
fO o> C^ 



c 

n 








05 




05 


CO 


§ : 



8SS 





2 


DC 


«4-l 


rrt 


u 


O 


(1) 




-S 


>^ 




a 


s 
o 


•w 


a 


a 
(1) 


^ 


> 






Oh 


U 



u 









§ 

I 

V 
H 

e 

s 

s 



?: 


03 






^ 


^ 


ri 


03 


^ 




O 


Oi 


a 




'-' 


X 


Um 




W 







_^ 


C<3 


(Tl 


*o 


fl 


2 


i) 


^H 


a 


CO 




j= 


<!> 




> 


c3 



g»^ ^^ r^ tj c^ *"* ^^ "J 

o -"f COM— icoeoco 

n< c^ 05 -^ c<i <^ 



£5 £2 o o 00 o 03 

ft «2 ■>1< »0 <M '-< >£5 
"^^ "'. c5| t>. O CO o 



55 c» 00 eo -^ CO CD 

£r r" '-< CO CO 00 <N 



(M CO 

8S? 



OS^M 

CD T}< 
•^ O 



CD 0_ 

■«)<' 00 



U5 t* »C 

»0 O OS 

•»J< C3. 00. 

,-<' cd' ^ 

rr CO 



(NOc0C000IM05Tj< 

iS -"J" o ^ 00 

CD lO t^ '-1 t-1 



coos•«f•^(^^t^^'-'^-<35r!osSfe"^ Ttioo2^t>.«S'-'(MS«^ 

S^iS^SSwiooosiMwjosS^Jioo^ iniooscocD-HQofOcM 

00 o S -2, o »o o 00 OS, rt 't c^ <^» ^. Tf<^ M 5D -1. --i eo CO. CO. oo o. 

oo" (m" im' CO* (m" t>-' os' t- «d' OS ri! '-"' 22 92 oo' lo os' '-i >-! ^^ od oo* q ^ os n os oo' cd 

tS ^ S N c^ r^ 00 o o o 2 2 JS o e^ -H £2 5^ s; (n 22 co ^ r}< cq ^ 

* ^ ^ S "5 CO (M W "^^ 00, (M CD, (M '^. "-I CO. "^ l?i "^ 

•^* O"— 'CI CDCOi-T CO 



CS. 



a 



o 



T3 .^ 



2 * 

, OS 



.5 '- 

(3 a 



;- c^ 
o ' 

^■^ 

^^ 

CJ O 
> OS 



8 § 



73 



§ .O 

-73 « . 
a ^ >r 

1-1 83 -O 

rCQ.S 

T3 .>- 



<U f> 



O 



o to 

D..S O 



•S S a 

O C S 



E o'^^:^Q 



o " 






p o CQ 






w j_> T7 »^ •- -5 -5 

_^^.22.-^ — t- C! fl 

cQpqpqmcQCQeQOU 



-a h^ 03 

oo « tj 13 

-SOo £ 

bc U CO C 

-^^ O C3 "*^ 

03 e 4j 5 

4i c to r^ 

h5 o t. r* 

"^ a a 

C aS 03 03 

03 fl C3 ti 

fl 03 03 fiS 

wooo 



■^ -d tJ 

^ d 



V 



O.H 

x; o 

be -^ 



u « 

o 

i § 



O -U PI 

K C § 



^-i 83 O 
fl O 03 

a a c3 a c a 

cSXo3a3o3cSo3a3 



T3 0£ 



O o 

OH 



03 

W 4? .Si 
CO M >■ 



^ ft) 
03 a> 



T3 "C 
03 cS 

a a 

as <S 
UO 



OUOOOOUO 



"t3 "^ T3 ^O ^3 ^3 

83 o3 03 o3 o3 03 

a a c3 13 

03 oS o3 o3 A 03 



73 

a 
O . 

^ a a 

r 03 0) 

30tf 

^ 'J^ -^ 

T3 *i vm 
O ^ 03 

L. ^ U 

Q. O O 

oj o <3 



--.2 3 "S 

S ^ f-^ 13 
•' 00 f i_5 



^ g 03 '3 T3 
• -P Q -Q C 



a 
■O 



CJ 03 
^ 0) 

. o 

OS 1-^ - 

h to3 
o .^ 

i.s 



o 
O 
d 0) 

' a 

5c 



:2 SJ 



000 



i, u aJ ia 01 
UUOQQ 



02 >.ii.a.ii 








■g's's 

000 



DEPARTMENT OP DEFENCE PRODUCTION 



BD— 21, 




!^«' 



U 



O 



o 



o 



S 



CO o 


^ 00 


s •* 


rrc^. 


CO t>- 


^ *a 


.-" «o 


«o o 



CO 9 SP . 

•rj< ® K ■ 

t^ '«< lO 



I 3^ f^ 



:^ ^-ft 



6 6 



66 



o 

s 









t« 00 CO 

»c e2 CO 
ec CD OJ. 
■ oo' oo" co~ 



s 



{iot'.N'SSootiO 
oq»OTi<oocOoit^Q 
g o ui ci tc V o 35 »o 
c^ CO c^ t- o 00 -^ 
c^i »-4 CO 



CO d t* — < •* ^ ** 



00 'O 00 



e»-^cococ>Jt*— <'*^**'^N CO oosssscseo 

•-40c»«— co«cc»eoooopeo»o r- ■^S£5*2?'-''~' 

»o "T ec 05_ ^. 00. N, ^ OS. OS. ^. •- o. 00 w oo r- ai t^^ eo. 

«o" oo" e^r f-" •«»•* t>." IN." U3 ic gc ^" t-H »»" '-'' ^ 22 ^ i5 « *^" 

c5 »c — ^NcO'-'cow-HCO c« »-'eocioot^»-i 

0Q.U3 00 O. Ss ,, _'Vi—M 

CO C4 U3 w) m 



«e ^ 




wo t* ' 


m ci 




p-H ^. 1-1 


»0 CD, 




t^"* CO. 


i-»" ^r 




3> t* 1-1 


§^^ 




r1 ^ 


Vl 








4 




s 








•■^ 


to o 


t2 S S fe " 


""l "^l 


rf S "-l M - 


it, 


o e* «o »o" 


« 04 CO -- 


^^ 


■^ v," S 




2.S a 






?s^ a. 



4% 



a? 

iz; 

S as 
^ g 

as T3 



. 2 ^ o :^ o 

5:^ 3-5,S 

o i. 



o ^ 






Ht3 



1-3 "S 



■o 


. 


cS 


en 


c3 




o 




., ^ 


Si 


o 


#1* 






.H 3 



[=H 



5 "3 3 .S 
M O O ~ i) 

a ^ ii '> a 

.3 i^ SJ >■. ^ 
g oo "^ .r -3 



O 



o 

3 se 

O . 



°.» 

S3 rS 

is 

^ 4» 

^2 

S .9 o 

^ s s 

O c3 C 

5 ^ 
o 



O S =5 
V a r* 



^ p C 



C3 

o 

g' 

o 

CO 

§§(§ 

*- I- ' 

O e3 ~ 



8 



So 



o X 






P o S 



* go 

■^3 2 



u 



CQ 






"3 -2 S S ■ s 



:i -^ _ .S s O ^ 

— £U f h« ^ (-> "t3 



<1^ u 
« O 



P^O 



s S o 
k « y 

?J - 5 



S .2 c 

-■a .2 

5r r! •- 

a; g (u 

c o c 



OQ 

■ S tCTJ 

-S c c 
cj t;: c 



^ o o 
1-5 o o 



^ 2 ^ o J - 

r fl o o5 *: Q 



P 

^2 



(5 



.5^ c ?* H -a -S "Sg -s 



i "O t: *; c3 — « ~ 






4w^ 



o •< K 
-*^ I 

.9 M s 



_ 9 £7J3 tiC j: 

en ^ 

o 



CQ §4-2 13 






12 



. e3 

M K 5 -. 






c3 ci 5 ^ 



>. ? ^ 3 
?? 3 — !_ 



o 9 !», 



"O c ^ 3 
"O ~ oTv 3 

5 "^ « -o o 

• ej •• O 
o O . 3 "-• 

.2^6'g s 

(U aj jj a ^ 

-SI S« a 

^"^ 3- 



<o 

BO 
3.-3 

1 s 

3Cd 
a^ 

ea r 



a 
O 

I 

o 



«0 ^ 

^ a H^ 
73 a'c O 



a a 



c3 ci ^ S o o. C 



.5 =5 

to o 

o a 



3 3 « ti g 

O "3 ij ^ 



O el 
J5 > 



O O _ 

' e3 oj O 



o s ^ ^S 



5J i- — 5 <n 



,2q o 

a t£ 9 

r 53 3 tc 

TS 15 := a 

a a £ 

O J= 2. 
pirf o •- 



P 3 



O 



a 
o -^ 

o a 
a o 



a {j- o 
O oS 

-^ . 

3 SfTJ 
- ;7 a -»J 

o 



ft 



S- Zi S) 



a ^ ^ 



4'^P 



a O >• 



{&<§« 



6b-^ 



1>ttBLlC ACCOUNTS, J9S3-S4: PART II 



.^ 


Tf< 


c3 


Hi 




OS 


u 


^^ 


a 


PO 


■s 


J 


0) 


u 


1 


^ 

;§ 



•^ t- ^ CO M ec t^ < 

ti ?D "* T»< O >C CO • 
O T»< .-( u^ © C^ «0 I 



t^_ tp e»5, Tp c^ 



^ dfc <>» ,-( ^ ^ c^ rt OS o 



S2 



•H OS T»« 



U 



o 



uu 



is 


ej cj £j 

W TT ^ 


os'— « 


c>i to 


^ jf^ 


eo 



o 
8 



o o 

«D «-! OS OS »>• It* 

.1 « t^ «5 to "g! 

«0, ^. >0 O, CO «J_ 

|C oo" "O CO -^ •-" 

to 1^ "^ ■«»< «o 

!>. eo CO -^ 



d 2 ^ 
3 2 fl 






6 



* 






O 



O 



S 




o 



o 

1 



O OS t- t» 
^ I-— •— < 1— I 
OS «0. N N 

T»<' Tf e<f 00 

CO t>. >-• 



2^S|g 

e^ >o 00 'x c^, 

I^ ^■" OS ,-i 

OS eo ■-" 
OS T}< 



cot^»no5aoos"5CD 
c<05C<i»20co«oos 

CD C<l CO P, t>^ OS Ci «D_ 

tC <D "-T 00 co" rj £r 

eo 



o 
OS 
<o 
id 

OS 



^ 00 t* 

^ <N CO 

oQ, P, 00. 

OS o '-I 

t>. 00 '-" 



.*J 


CO 


0] 


^o 






fl 


""1^ 


O 


t-T 


_s 


eo 


03 


J5 


0) 


o 


> 

d 








c<»'-'ioi5w2coot>-'-it^o5t^c<ieo»OT}*«o'S© 
eocDtc9S'-i'«»"Sr-ii-HOOo6t^'<!)<osic»^Sco>-H 
csi_ Ci c4 ^„ 05_ »o eo^ o eo (>i w tj<^ '"'^ «o r»i^ c^_ oi t^ "* 

U5 OS OS^ ^ CCT COOOOOO''50S^'*<00>'5COOO^'')' 

tO"— 'CO'*'— I 05»cc<i'— ioOkotc>c<»— ' oseoes 

T-i t>. i-H CO C<l "'5, ^ »C 1-H 

CO ci" w 



UO 



as 



O OS 

r-l !>. 

Tf* »0 

00 23 

O OS 

eo CO 



■-I OS OS i^ ^ 

csi ^-. lo to ^ 
T»<^ lo o, eo c^ 
oo" lo CO ^' *H 

CO CO J* 







d 
.2 






"■♦J 

o3 


*S 


JJ 


b 


^ 


ffi 


O 

& 




P 


o 




"ea 


o-^ 


d 




a 


_o 


^M 


e8 




o3 




'■♦3 


W 


CO 


ea 


O 


d 


^ 



• S «.-< «*- £ S 

^-o d o<3 

S M <^ S3 cs 

I P.P |o 
up gQ«3 

CD to 00 TO aj 
t. k. I- ti o 
CI cu <i> a> d 

«4^ f4-| «4^ Vl-f .+J 

03 03 M (» OT 

d d d d d 

c4 ^ o3 CO II? 

;m tH L^ u ^ 



DEPARTMENT OF DEFENCE PRODUCTION 



DD-2J 



s 



ii>tn'>tni-'^ttt\ i^iilrti 



1-1 C^ OS o 

'^. C» l<}i o 
O >0 CO 



fiO«v 



o 



o 



OS 
O00.0O0.I 



> 
) 

:> 

(I 



-,mm69il 



T*I 



c.T?,:r 



So 



o oou 



c» 


o 


o 


^ 


t^ 


^r 


r^ 




C5 


>o 


o 


OQ. 


»« 


!>." 


S 




«: 


o 


§ 




tC 




y«4 








«• 



il 






c8 

•a 






o g 

§03 
O 

o o 50 S3 

,£ o o ^ 

es t: ~ O eS 

S « - ^- ^ 

B C .Sf . -= 



DD— 24 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART 11 



SCHEDULE '"C" 



Other Investments 



Capital 

Stock and 

Debentures 

of Crovpn 

Companies 

Crown Companies : 

Canadian Arsenals Ltd 27 

Canadian Commercial Corporation 

Crown Assets Disposal Corporation 

Defence Construction (1951) Ltd 30 

Eldorado Mining and Refining Ltd 8^46,876 

Polymer Corporation Ltd.: 

Stock ..: 30,000,000 

Debentures 4,000,000 

Private Contractors: 

Algoma Steel Corporation Ltd 

Canadian Exploration Ltd 

Crown Trust Co 

Light Alloys Ltd 

Peacock Brothers Ltd 

A. V. Roe Canada Ltd 

Sundry Coal Companies: 

Empire Collieries Ltd 

Manitoba and Saskatchewan Coal Co. Ltd 

Telkoal Co. Ltd 

The Weatherhead Co. of Canada Ltd 

Vivian Diesels and Munitions Ltd 



Loans and Advances 



Crown 
Companies 

20,000,000 

10,000,000 

211,692 



Private 
Contractors 



Balances 
receivable 

under 
agreements 

of sale 



17.475 
32,113 



4.000 
14,213 
15,000 



4,113,535 
1.792,294 

163,044 

8,157.549 



638,970 
82.197 



$42,246,933 $30,211,692 $ 82302 $14^47,591 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 

;<|WMC« bnp^b a»ad Avmd fttnaD («)— JtstoZ 
,1^ no CTi^ 

to .oVI ^^ 



PART II 
£ 



.'>* K-c-i 



•;^ 5 -v-f 



DEPARTMENT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 



000,61 

»3*^,{«r' ' m f»(M> ^^f 



£.v 


T~a 


tlO 


8-^ 


W 


0-^ 


?,i> 


e-a 



■ ■•J 

Details of 
EXPENDITURES AND REVENUES 



Details of 
OPEN ACCOUNTS 



J-:-! 






B-a PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-S4: PART It 



DEPARTMENT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 

<ti/ 

APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES 

Noras. — (a) Cents have been dropped except in the summaries of Appropriations and Expenditures, Revenues and 
Open Accounts; 
(6) Revenues are shown on page E-12, Open Accounts on page E-13 and Expenditures by Standard Objects 
on page E-21. 

See No. of 1953-54 1953-54 1952-53 

Page Vote Appropriations Expenditures Expenditures 

E-3 Stat. Secretary of State for External Affairs — Salary 

and Motor Car Allowance 12,000 00 12,000 00 12,000 00 

A — DEPARTMENT AND MISSIONS ABROAD 

E-3 85 *Departmental Administration 2 , 853 , 958 00 2 , 827 , 950 12 2 , 619 , 738 70 

E-4 86 Passport Office Administration 254 , 124 00 238 , 142 26 223 , 842 65 

E-4 87 *Representation Abroad— Operational 5,758,874 00 5,410,043 96 4,722,317 50 

E-5 88 Representation Abroad — Construction, acqui- 
sition or improvement of buildings, works, 
land, new equipment and furnishings 911,850 00 679,470 87 281,874 70 

EI-5 89 *Representation Abroad — Construction, acqui- 
sition, improvement and furnishing of pro- 
perties for Canadian Government offices and 
residences abroad, payment to be made in 
foreign currencies 1,152,000 00 195,37154 500,36172 

E-7 90\ To provide for official hospitality 24,000 00 23,955 02 9,965 28 

556/ * ej M rf 

E-7 91 *To provide for relief of distressed Canadian - ' '■ 

citizens abroad 15,000 00 11,464 30 8,729 25 

El-7 92 Canadian Representation at International Con- 
ferences 225,000 00 127,177 78 154,768 67 

E-8 93 Grant to the United Nations Association in 

Canada 10,000 00 10,000 00 10,000 00 

E-9 94 Grant to the International Committee of the 

Red Cross 15,000 00 15,000 00 25,000 00 

E-9 95 *To authorize and provide for fellowships and 
scholarships payable from foreign currencies 
owned by Canada 125,000 00 120,958 06 42,92144 

B — GENERAL 

E-9 96\*To provide for the Canadian Government's 

653/ Assessment for Membership in International 

and Commonwealth Organizations 2 , 706 , 097 00 2 , 703 , 262 27 2 , 699 , 725 39 

E-10 97 United Nations Expanded Program for Techni- 

cal Assistance to Under-Developed Countries 850,000 00 795,000 00 750,000 00 

NORTH ATLANTIC TREATY ORGANIZATION 

E-10 98"l*To provide for special administrative expenses 

654/ in connection with the assignment by the 

Canadian Government of Canadians to the 

international staff of the North Atlantic 

Treaty Organization 52,000 00 23,969 90 28,595 36 

INTERNATIONAL CIVIL AVIATION 
ORGANIZATION 

E-10 99 To provide the International Civil Aviation 
Organization with office accommodation at 
less than commercial rates 200,596 00 200,595 33 178, 122 78 

PENSIONS AND OTHER BENEFITS 

E-10 Stat. Annuity to Mrs. Helen Young Roy 1,666 66 1,666 66 1,666 66 

E-10 Stat. The Diplomatic Service (Special) Superannua- 
tion Act 19,15836 19,158 36 6,005 83 



DEPARTMENT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS B-3 

See No. of -i>»H'n/ 3W-e,r.Iift-; 1953-54 1953-54 1952-53 

Page Vote Appropriations Expenditures Expenditures 

INTEBNATIONAL JOINT COMHIS8ION 

E-10 100 Salaries and Expenses of the Commission 95,800 00 88,709 29 80,784 72 

E-11 101 To provide for Canada's share of the expenses 

of studies, survevs and investigations of the 

International Joint Commission 134,290 00 68,563 64 46,697 58 

TERMINABLE SEBVICES 

E-11 102 ColomboPlan 25,400,000 00 25,400,000 00 25,400,000 00 

E-11 103 *To provide for the Canadian Government's 
Assessment for Membership in the Inter- 
governmental Committee for European Mi- 
gration 188,683 00 194,031 T^jx^ |#.445,355 50 

E-12 104 Contribution to the United Nations Inter- 
national ChUdren's Emergency Fund 500,000 00 500,000 00 500,000 00 

E-12 557 Contribution to the United Nations Relief and 
works Agency for Palestine Refugees in the 
Near East 500,000 00 500,000 00 600,000 00 

E-12 558 To provide for aid to Greece for reconstruction 
and rehabilitation following earthquakes in 
the Ionian Islands 500,000 00 497,954 51 

£-12 559 To provide for a gift of wheat as a contribution 

to Famine Relief for Pakistan 5,000,000 00 5,000,000 00 

E-12 560 To provide for a gift of food as a contribution 

to Flood Relief ^r Japan 50,000 00 50,000 00 

GENERAL 

E-12 Stet. Gratuities to families of deceased employees... 4,518 32 4,518 32 993 00 

Expenditures: from Appropriations not required 
for 1953-64 202,996 16 

Total »47,559,615 34 »45,718,963 90 S39,251,462 89 

* Complete title is diown in the following details. 



Salary of the Secretary of State for External Affairs, Hon. L. B. Pearson, Salaries Act, 

c. 243, R.S (1) f 10,000 

Motor Car Allowance to the Secretary of Sute for External Affairs, Appropriation Act, 

No. 5, e. 61, 1931 ,..^ (2) $ 2,000 



Hon. L. B. Pearson received travelling expenses amounting to %l,9G2, of which $1,895 was charged to 
Vote 85, and $67 to Department of Trade and Commerce, Vote 433. 



A— DEPARTMENT AND MISSIONS ABROAD 



Vote 85 Departmental Administration (indndinf; expenses of the Canadian Section of the Canada* 
United States Permanent Joint Board on Defence) 



Estimates Allotments Expwiditurea 



Salaries (1) 

Allowances (2) 

Professional and Special Services (4) 

Courier Ser\'ice (Ottawa-New York- Washington) (5) 

Removal and Home Leave Expenses (5) 

Other Travelling Expenses (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Carriage of Diplomatic Mail (8) 



1,790,748 


1,767,248 


1,765,379 


29,720 


6,220 


4,630 


15,700 


22,500 


22,263 


33,000 


33,000 


29,298 


350,000 


411,000 


405,425 


35,000 


35,000 


34,640 


9,000 


12,000 


11,771 


175,000 


190,140 


189,600 



E— 4 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART 11 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



Telephones, Telegrams and Other Communication Services (8) 
Publication of Departmental Reports and Other Material (9) 
Films, Displays, Broadcasting, Advertising and Other Infor- 
mational Materials with the exception of Publications .. (10) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Purchase of Publications for Distribution (12) 

8^ ^Materials and Supplies (12) 

Acquisition of Teletype Equipment (16) 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment (17) 

Sundries (22) 

Ui) u 



108,640 
51,500 

39,100 
152,000 
19,800 
11,600 
13,500 
4,250 
15,500 



126,000 
46,300 

21,200 
117,000 

16,500 

13,400 
9,700 
1,250 

25^00 



125,166 
44,393 

20,550 
115,590 

13,063 

12,501 
9,162 
1.209 

23,292 



$ 2,853,958 $ 2,853,958 $ 2^27,950 



A Removal expenses of employees whose salaries were charged to Vote 87 were paid from this allotment. 



Vote 86 Passport OflSce Administration 

Salaries (1) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Microfilming Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Sundries (22) 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



162,524 

81,400 

10,000 

200 



167,024 

76,900 

10,000 

200 



157395 

71,270 

8,777 

199 



$ 254,124 $ 254,124 $ 238,142 



Revenues arising from services provided through the above expenditures amounted to $442,196, and were 
derived from passport and visa fees. 



Vote 87 Representation Abroad — Operational — including payment of salaries of High Commissioners, 
Ambassadors, Ministers Plenipotentiary, Consuls, Secretaries and staff appointed as directed by the 
Governor General in Council, notwithstanding anything to the contrary in the Civil Service Act or any 
of its amendments 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

Salaries and Wages (1) 2,320,044 2,396,044 2,389,815 

Allowances for Living Expenses including Costs of Representa- 
tion — $925,541 less $20,000, the amount by which Allowances ^-^ j. . ^[^ ,y£\ lotoK: 
will probably fall short of Estimates because of vacancies due " hqk i,s , r n'/ 

to staff turnover and delay in opening new posts (2) 905,541 865,000 8lV,744 

Allowances to meet Higher Costs of Living Abroad — $1,080,242 
less $25,0(K), the amount by which Allowances will probably fall 
short of Estimates because of vacancies due to staff turnover 

and delay in opening new posts (2) 1,055,242 1,013,783 952,931 

Professional and Special Services (4) 59,825 59,825 45,41 1 

Travelling Expenses (5) 51,120 75,120 61,053 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 35,700 45,700 42,957 

Postage (7) 30,315 32,315 29,935 

Telephones, Telegrams and Other Communication Services .... (8) 136,325 148.325 146,597 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment ;...., (11) 216,630 216,630 181,417 

Fuel for Heating and Other Materials and Supplies , . (12) 138,615 138,615 98,905 

Repairs and Upkeep of Buildings and Works (14) 133,500 126,500 81,010 

Rentals of Buildings and Works (15) 481,955 445,955 413.735 

Repairs and Upkeep x)f Equipment (17) 46,025 50,025 36394 

Municipal and Public Utility Services (19) 66,852 66,852 59,510 

Benefits in Consideration of Personal Services (21) 22.58Q 27,580 25.195 

Sundries , (22) 58,605 50,605 26,926 



' 'A more detaifcd statement of expenditures from this vote by offices follows Vote 89. 



$ 5,758374 $ 5,758,874 . $ 5,410,043 



DEPARTMENT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 



E— 5 



Vote 88 Representation Abroad — Constmction, acquisition or improvement of buildings, works, land, 
new equipment and furnishings 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

A Office Furnishings (11) 135,425 135,425 85,651 

Acquisition, Construction and Improvement of Properties 

for Offices and Residences Abroad, including Land... (13) 335,750 
Indonesia — 

Purchase of staff residence Hi^^. "^ih . 33,000 32.492 

Purchase and renovation of chancery and residence 128,000 59,516 

India — Installation of air-conditioning equipment, miscel- 
laneous renovations and improvements 20,0(K) 16,304 

Expenditures on this project to date were $59,604. 

Washington — Improvements to chancery 5,000 4,965 

Expenditures on this project to date were $15,192. 

Japan — Purchase of staff residence 28,0(X) 27,743 

Total expenditures on this project were $100,091. 
New Zealand — Purchase and renovation of chancery and 

residence accommodation 60,(XX) 56.0(X) 

Expenditures were for purchase of residence. 
Pakistan — Purchase and renovation of chancery and 

residence accommodation wff.«7 • • 86,{XX) 84,615 

Miscellaneous Items not over $1,0(X) , ., ^.,^ 750 

Total Acquisition, Construction, etc SSoJoO 860,760 S81j638 

B Acquisition of Teletype Equipment and Furniture and Fur- 
nishings for Residences Abroad (16) 264,575 240,000 187.929 

Procurement of Motor Vehicles (16) 91,100 90,000 65,119 

Basic Household Equipment for Staff Abroad (M) . 85,000 85,67){^,,jf, ., ^ 59,131 

$ 911350 $ 911,850 $ 679,470 



A more detailed statement of expenditures from this vote by offices follows Vote 89. 
A Expenditures of $5,000 or over were: Ck>lombia, $7,220; Indonesia, $5,238; North Atlantic Council, $9,420; 

Portugal, $5;217; Spain, $11,497; Los Angeles, U5A., $6,513; Seattle, U5.A., $7,195. 
B Expenditures of $5,000 or over were: Australia, $11,113; Belgium, $6,537; Ceylon, $15,902; Cuba, $5,814; 

Indonesia. $19,416; Mexico, $15332; New Zealand, $12,486; North Atlantic Council, $14,428; Spain. $8,148; 

Ui>.S.R.. $5234; Los Angeles, U5.A., $5,198; Seattle, U5.A., $12,386; Washington, U.SA., $8,589. 



Vote 89 Representation Abroad — To authorize the construction, acquisition, improvement and 
furnishing of properties for Canadian Government offices and residences abroad, payment therefor to 
be made in foreign currencies that are not convertible into Canadian or United States dollars and that 
may be used only for governmental or other limited purposes and that have been acquired in respect 
of reparations or pursuant to the settlement of claims arising oat of military operations or war 
expenditures, or in exchange for other such currencies so acquired 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

A Office Furnishings (11) ' 50,000 50.000 9,776 

Acquisition, Construction and Improvement of Properties 

for Offices and Residences Abroad, including Land... (13) 972,0(X) 
Paris- 
Renovation of chancery and residence ^ll*???.. ''^'^'^ 189,000 13558 

Expenditures on this project to date were $t^^4. 
Purchase of space for offices of the Canadian Delegation 

to the North Atlantic Council . . . . , ... 130.000 116.570 

Rome — Renovation of residence and erection of chancery. 2(X)^(XX) 7.229 

Expenditures on this project to date were $9,013. ' " " ' ' ' '^" 

The Hague— Erection of chancery and renovation of resi- ^^S.22 .«V909O .ia<»)e.X h^iaJ 

dence 9dl oJ 253,00^ ^ 2.676 

Total expenditures on renovation of residence were ff< 

$15221. 
Tokyo — Erection of addition to chancery and staff qxiarters 

and purchase of laJnd.. ;..;;... 200,000 2.357 

■ Total Acquisition. Construction, etc... iif»^^.. ^^- ffTiflOO S7tfl00 Itfifi^ 

B Acquisition 6f Fumitinre a&d Furnishings for RelideSites 

Abroad (16) 130,000 130.000 43202 



:;•> ?^W 5^vo^ 

A Expenditures in France were $5,057. f"U,CS ' ■■ ' L 

B Expenditures of $5,000 or over were r. Belgium, $21,467^ France, $5,606. 



$ 1,152,000 $ 1.152'.000 $ 195371 



e-6 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART 11 



TOW ,«»j DETAILS OF EXPENDITURES— REPRESENTATION ABROAD 



Civil 

Salaries 
and Wages 

Diplomatic Missions — 

Argentina 41,241 

Australia 46,853 

Austria 13,950 

Belgium 65,108 

Brazil 43,842 

Chile 30,386 

China — Nanking 3,577 

Colombia 29,347 

Cuba 31,647 

Czechoslovakia 35,446 

Denmark 29,339 

Finland 12,581 

France 172,021 

France — North Atlantic 

Council (including 

' ;O.E.E.C.) 80,114 

Germany— Berlin 6,308 

Germany— Bonn 69,108 

Greece 39,295 

India 62,031 

Ireland 30,105 

Italy 65,946 

Japan 66,863 

Mexico 48,930 

The Netherlands 50,659 

New Zealand 36,959 

Norway 35,149 

Pakistan 30,875 

Peru 254224 

Poland 43,156 

Portugal 9,589 

South Africa 23,957 

Sweden 35,866 

Switzerland 31,603 

Turkey 43,736 

Uruguay 12,000 

U55.R 68,965 

United Kingdom 230,759 

Canadian Delegation to the 

United Nations, Geneva. 22^19 
Canadian Delegation to the 

United Nations, New 

York 45,975 

U.S.A 222,803 

Venezuela 38,398 

Yugoslavia 35,665 

Consulates — 

"BoBton, U5.A 33,069 

Chicago. VSA 40358 

Detroit, U5A 3^18 



Other 



Total 



Civilian 


Operational 


Operationa 


Allowances 


Expenses 


Expenses 


44,260 


27,343 


112345 


13,532 


16,215 


76,600 


12,099 


9,127 


35,177 


48,352 


35,880 


149,341 


30,336 


24,620 


98,798 


17.732 


18,681 


66,800 




1,009 


4,587 


27,736 


22,273 


79,357 


30,302 


17,644 


79,594 


37,176 


26,803 


99,426 


19,370 


10.129 


58,839 


7,540 


9,696 


29319 


161,354 


72,559 


405,936 


81,891 


33,698 


195,704 


413 


1,313 


8,035 


46,445 


50,997 


166,551 


22,817 


25,736 


87,850 


53,116 


34,636 


149,784 


11,867 


7,997 


49,970 


52302 


36,621 


155,371 


60,701 


35,361 


162,926 


29,431 


25,706 


104,068 


31,156 


23,330 


105,146 


15,036 


18,266 


70,261 


18,619 


13,295 


67,064 


30,981 


26,529 


88,386 


16,559 


14,968 


56,752 


27,346 


26,023 


96,527 


7,993 


7,887 


25,471 


12,459 


16,099 


52,515 


20303 


23,037 


79,707 


19,784 


18,961 


70,348 


29,019 


21,444 


94,199 


15,093 


9,943 


37,038 


100,369 


82,081 


251,416 


104,865 


53,432 


389,056 



22,151 



7321 



62,192 



Capital 
Items 



4,301 
28,869 

7,105 
29,047 

8,127 

2,566 

14,675 
9,436 
8,766 
6,400 
1,033 

25,324 



146,976 

8 

8,274 

1,943 

32,905 

1,036 

13,609 

34,376 

15,868 

9,719 

68,630 

804 

90,800 

2,187 

1,286 

5,510 

362 

1,406 

1,446 

8,018 

473 

8,276 

7,381 

17 



Total 



117,147 

105,469 

42,283| 

178,389 

106,925 

69.367 

4,587 

94,033 

89,031 

108,193 

65,239 

30,852 

431.260 



342,680 

8,043 

174,826 

89.793 

182.690 

51,007 

168.980 

197,303 

119,936 

114,865 

138.892 

67368 

179,186 

58,939 

97313 

30,981 

62.S78 

81,113 

71,795 

102,217 

37,512 

259693 

396,438 

52.209 



43,005 


23,125 


112,107 


436 


112.543 


144,593 


47.635 


415,032 


19,441 


434,473 


35365 


28,331 


102,595 


7,263 


109.858 


32,576 


16.147 


84,388 


4,704 


89.093 


20303 


14,268 


68,131 


391 


68,522 


23,795 


25.413 


90,067 


186 


90.254 


3.130 


197 


6.654 




6.664 



DEPARTMENT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 



Civil 

Salaries 
and Wages 

Consulates — Concluded 

Los .\ngeles, VSA 27,322 

Manila 

New Orleans, U^_A. 

New York, UJSA 103,628 

Portland, U5j^ 1,470 

San Francisco, USA 40,799 

Sao Paulo, Braiil 3,333 

Shanghai, China 

Miscellaneous 
New Missions — 

Ceylon 20,332 

Indonesia 19,472 

Seattle. VSA 16,403 

Spain 11,254 

General 945 



Civilian 
Allowances 



16,415 



88,329 

26,470 
1392 



12,074 

21,139 

10,425 

8,231 

396 



Other 

Operational 

Expenses 



24,019 
565 
199 

54,697 



18,786 
274 
740 



21,129 
17,549 
16,690 
20,473 
12,127 



Total 

Operational 

Expenses 



67,758 

565 

199 

246,655 

1,470 

86,056 

5,500 

740 



53,536 
58,161 
43,519 
39,959 
13,469 



Capital 
Items 



11,711 

6,351 
3349 



39,504 

123.152 

19,581 

28,289 

3,501 



E— 7 

ToUl 



79,470 

565 

199 

253,006 

1.470 

89.406 

5,500 

740 



93,041 

181.314 
63,101 
68.248 
16.970 



$ 2389315 S 1,770,676 S 1,249,551 $ 5,410,043 $ 874^42 $ 6,284,886 



Expenditures were charged as follows: 

Vote 87 5,410,043 

Vote 88 679,470 

Vote 89 195371 



$6,284386 



Votes 90 and 556 To provide for official hospitalitj 24,000 

Expenditures i...;.V (22) f 23,955 

Expenditures from this vote were authorised by the Secretary of State for External Affairs. 



iT 



T»T 



•lA 



Vote 91 To provide for relief of distressed Canadian citizens abroad and their 
dependents and for the reimbursement of the United Kingdom for relief expendi- 
tures incurred by its Diplomatic and Consular Posts on Canadian account (part, 
recoverable) , 



H .1 .larfM^a 



15,000 



Expenditures (22) $ 11,464 



Expenditures represent payments made by the Diplomatic Missions abroad for distressed Canadians on 
written agreement of repayment, with the exception of $677 which represents small monthly payments made 
to Canadian citizens who, because of age, have not been repatriated to Canada. 

Refunds of such payments received in the same fiscal year in which the disbursements were made were 
credited to this vote, under authority of T.B. 355389, June 30. 1948. 



Vote 92 Canadian Representation at International Conferences 

Travelling Expenses (5) 

Telephones and Telegrams .T.V.7. . . ...V.^ . . (8) 

Rentals (16) 

Entertainment (22) 

Sundries ; . .-. ; . ... ;..... .-.-. .'it?iVi .'. ?i. i'^i'.'!'^ tU^ 



Estimates 


Allotments 
175.000 


Expenditures 


175.000 


103322 


5,000 


5,000 


2,935 


25,000 


25,000 


11,124 


10,000 


10,000 


5.561 


- 10,000 


10,000 


3,733 



$ 225,000 $ 225,000 $ 127,177 



B-^ 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART 11 



Details of expenditures by conferences follow: 

Agreement on Tariffs and Trade 11,480 

Commonwealth Consultative Committee for South and South-East Asia 8,782 

Economic and Social Council of the United Nations 727 

International Civil Aviation Organization. 9,030 

North Atlantic Treaty 10,090 

Provisional Inter-governmental Committee for the Movement of Migrants from Europe 258 

United Nations Assembly 73.619 

United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization 361 

Others 12,828 



$ 127,177 



Following is a list of delegates and personnel who received travelling expenses (travel and subsistence) of 
S500 or over. It should be noted that the amounts shown are not included in the travelling expenses of the 
Honourable Member of the Senate, Members of the House of Commons and Government employees, listed 
elsewhere. 



Amount 



Honourable Member of 




the Senate — 




McKeen, S. S 


1,800 


Members of the House of 




Commons — 




St. Laurent, 




Rt. Hon. L. S 


1,648 


Boisvert, M 


1,019 


Coldwell, M.J 


713 


Cote. Hon. A 


1,720 


James, J. M 


844 


Macnaughton, A 


1,224 


' Pearson, Hon. L. B. ... 


4,492 


, Sinclair. Hon. J 


3,399 


Thomas, R 


747 



Government Employees by 

Departments, etc. — 
Air Transport Board: 

Baldwin, J. R 

Belcher, J. R 

Booth, C. S 

Graham, M 

McDonald, A. S 

External Affairs: 

Barr, J. P 

Beaulieu, P 

Black, E. P 

Brazeau, J 

Burbridge. K.J 

Burwash, H. D 

Clairmont, A. M. T. . . 

Couillard, L. E 

Currie, N. E 

Ferland, M. G. R 

Fortier, H 



1,082 
813 
720 
740 
851 



1,294 
1,431 
1326 
1,180 

923 
1,311 
1,340 

541 
1,345 
1,142 

939 



Gagne, R. A. A. . . 

Grinstad, A 

Halstead, J. G. H. . 

Hanna, N. E 

Hemsley, S. D 

Hyudman, J. E. . . . 

Kilgour, A. R 

Lowe, P 

Macdonnell, R. M. 
Mahoney, M. G. . . 
McFarlane, W. L. . 
McGovem, L. J. . . 

Mcintosh, L 

McSorley, G. M. . . 
Murphy, M. V. R. 

Parke, K 

Patterson, G. S. . . . 

Perron, A 

Rae, S. F 

Reid, K. E. L 

Ritchie, A. E 

Ronning, C. A. ... 

Stansfield, D 

Summers, G. B. . . . 

Thibault, J. E 

Wilgress, L. D 

Wyse, E. H 



Finance : 

Clark, M. G 

Deutsch, J. J 

Dickinson, J. E 

Glass, G 

Reisman, S. S 

Mines and Technical 
Surveys : 
Monture, G. &. !r?;^. 



Amount 

959 

874 
1,487 

975 
1,585 

941 
1,722 

908 
1,713 

906 
1,318 

525 

1,598 

. 1,020 

893 
1,014 
1,003 

870 

881 

747 
1,973 
1,494 

655 
1,610 

523 
1.011 
1.029 



801 
2,118 
1,158 
1,193 
2,164 



1333 



National Health and 
Welfare : 

Curran, R. E 

Davidson, G. F. ... 

Hos.sick, K. C 

Sharman, C. H. L. 
Sinclair, A 



Amount 



736 
1,476 

1,197 
515 
596 



Privy Council: 
Martin, W. R. 



Royal Canadian Mounted 
Police : 

Desaulniers, E. H 

Godin, J. L. de G 

Lord, W 

Stein, G 



Trade and Commerce: 

Barrow, B. G 

Isbister, C M 



Transport : 

Casey, P. K. ... 
DeNiverville, A. 

Others : 

Angus, M. G. . . 
Caldwell, J 



Other travelling expenses 

(each under $500) . . . 

Local transportation 



622 



883 
870 
879 
898 



2,109 
1,314 



804 
864 



867 

1,754 



8,964 
4,354 



Total travelhng expenses $ 103322 



Vote 93 



•i; 'jA} 

)I (SS) 

Grant to tke United Nations Aatociation in Canada 






10,000 

Expenditures (20) $ 10,000 



DEPARTMENT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS E— 9 

Vote 94 Grant to the International Committee of the Red Cross 15,000 

Expenditures (20) $ 15,000 



■.rr TT"^ - • 

Vote 95 To authorize and pro-ide for the pavment from foreign currencies owned hj Canada and 
available only for governmental or other limited purposes, in France, The Netherlands and Italy, of 
fellowships and scholarships and travelling expenses to enable Canadians to study in those countries, 
and for payment to the Royal Society of Canada of amounts not to exceed $10,000 in all to meet 
travelling and other administrative costs incurred by the Society for those it may designate to act on 
its behalf in selecting persons to receive fellowships and scholarships 

Pa>Tnents to Royal Society of Canada for services (4) 

A Fellowships and Scholarships (20) 



1 10,000 
1 115,000 


10.000 
115,000 


9.778 
111,179 


$ 125.000 


$ 125,000 


S 120,958 



A PajTnents were made to the following: L. Archambault, Montreal, $33^; H. B. Attin, Toronto, $2,032; 
J. M. Beaudet, Montreal, $2520; R. Beaudry, St. Joseph, N. B., $4243; Y. Bedard, Ste. Benedine, Que., $1,957; 
C. Bice, London, Ont., $3^91; E. Bimey, Vancouver, $3,331; M. Blackburn, Ottawa, $2^39; A. F. R. Brown, 
Montreal, $561; E. G. Clark, Seaforth, Ont., $1,472; S. Co^rove, Montreal, $2,216; P. A. Crepeau, Ottawa, 
$1,200; B. Davies, Hamilton, Ont., $1,468; G. de Niverville, Ottawa. $2,211; D. Derry, Vancouver, $3^63; 
F. Dumont, Montmorency, Que., $2,076; J. F. Flinn, Toronto, $2,032; J. C. Forsjthe, Toronto, $2,794; 
J. Gillespie, Toronto, $1,463; P. C. Gihnore. Vancouver. $1,016; F. Grenier, Quebec, $2,077; D. A 
Griffiths, Vancouver, $2,032; G. Haddad, Windsor, Ont., $1,822; J. W. Humphrey, Saint John, N.B., $2,868; 
C. Jones, Winnipeg. $3,976; M. Keenleyside, Ottawa, $1,437; W. T. Kennett, Toronto, $3,735; M. L'Abbe, 
Montreal $2^46; R. Lapalme, Montreal, $2339; R. Lasnier, St. Jean, Que., $3,227; G. Laurion, Montreal, 
$1,778; F. Magnan, St. Casimir, Que., $2,076; I. McBride, Toronto, $2,421; J. Menard, Gatineau, Que., $2,794; 
C. H. Moore, London, Ont., $1,195; R. Orchard, Edmonton, $4^88; A. Pelland, Ste. Rose, Que., $3^54; 
J. H. Plaskett, New Westminster, B.C., $1,703; L. Powers, Winnipeg, $2,205; A. Raynauld, Montreal, $1^; 
R. Renahaw, Montreal, $2J216; G. Roberts, Montreal, $2,719; L. Saint Pierre, Chicoutimi, Que., $2,794; 
P. E. Stratford, Corunna, Ont., $1338; M. Tremblay, Quebec, $2,846; S. Warhaft, Winnipeg, $1,574. 



B-GENERAL ^ifT 

Votes 96 and 653 To provide for the Canadian Government's Assessment for Membership in Inter- 
national and Commonwealth Organizations, as detailed in the Estimates, including authority to pay 
the amounts specified in the currencies of the countries indicated, notwithstanding that the payments 
may exceed or fall short of the equivalent in Canadian dollars, estimated as of January, 1953 
(Vote 96) and April, 1953 (Vote 653) 

Estimates Expenditures 

United Nations Organization ($1,406384 VS.) 1364,678 1394,504 

Specialized Agencies of the L^nited Nations — .;-»Kl»i^ 

Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations ($247320 VS.) 240,094 244,206 

International Labour Organization ($216,159 VS.) 209,674 214,087 

United Nations Educational, Scientific and CJultural Organization ($301,411 

VS.) 292.369 295,209 

International Civil Aviation Organization ($138,980 Can.) 138,980 138,^0 

World Health Organization ($268,854 VS.) .•.•.•..•.-..•.-.•.•.-.•.•.•.•. 260,788 266337 

Commonwealth Economic Committee (£5,610) ..:...'...:;.,.,... 15,287 15386 

Commonwealth Shipping Committee (£170) 463 472 

Administration of the CJeneral Agreement on Tariffs and Trade ($15,000 VS.) 14350 14325 
North Atlantic Treaty Organization to meet the Canadian Government's share 

of the cost of civil administration (61,000,000 French Francs) 169,214 1 18353 



(20)$ 2,706,097 $ 2,703262 



E— 10 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART II 

Vote 97 United Nations Expanded Program for Technical Assistance to Under- 
Developed Countries 850,000 

Expenditures (20) $ 795,000 



NORTH ATLANTIC TREATY ORGANIZATION 

Votes 98 and 654 To provide, subject to the approval of the Governor General in Council and notwith- 
standing anything to the contrary in the Civil Service Act, for special administrative expenses, including 
payment of remuneration, in connection with the assignment by the Canadian Government of 
Canadians to the international staff of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (part recoverable from 
the North Atlantic Treaty Organization) 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

Salaries (1) 42,420 42,420 36,697 

Allowances (2) 40,150 40,150 34,334 

Removal Expenses (5) 5,500 5,500 5,944 

88,070 88,070 76,976 

Less — Approximate amount recoverable from North Atlantic 
Treaty Organization (34) 36,070 36,070 53,006 



$ 52,000 $ 52,000 $ 23,969 



INTERNATIONAL CIVIL AVIATION ORGANIZATION 

Vote 99 To provide the International Civil Aviation Organization with office accom- 
modation at less than commercial rates 200,596 

Expenditures (20) $ 200,595 



P.C. 31/1784, April 5, 1950, as amended, authorized this expenditure to provide for the payment of a portion 
of the rental charged by the Canadian National Railways for space in the International Aviation Building in 
Montreal and T^. 418440, January 2, 1952 authorized the payment of a portion of the costs of alterations 
thereto. 



PENSIONS AND OTHER BENEFITS 
Annuity to Mrs. Helen Young Roy, Appropriation Act No. 2, c. 15, 1949 (21) $ 1,666 



The Diplomatic Service (Special) Superannuation Act, c. 82, R.S (21) $ 19,158 



The Diplomatic Service (Special) Superannuation Act, provides superannuation benefits for senior appointees 
of the Department of External Afifairs serving outside Canada. Under the provisions of this Act, every official 
of the status designated in the Act who is not a contributor under the Public Service Superannuation Act shall, 
by reservation from his salary, contribute 6 per cent of such salary to the Consolidated Revenue Fund. These 
contributions are credited to Ordinary Revenue — Miscellaneous. 



INTERNATIONAL JOINT COMMISSION 
Vote 100 Salaries and Expenses of the Commission 

Salaries (1) 65,770 

Reporters' Fees (4) 

Travelling Expenses v. *. iig . (5) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones, Telegrams and Other Communication Services .... (8) 

Advertising of Public Hearings ,,.,,,,,,, (10) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment . .^r*..!-,*.:?:.!.*. (11) 

Rentals of Office Space (15) 

Sundries (22) 



Estimates 


Allotments 


Expenditures 


) 65,770 


64,770 




63,145 


) 2,500 


2,500 




749 


16,000 


12,800 




11,914 


) 200 


200 




200 


) 1,250 


1,400 




1370 


) 1.500 


1,350 




422 


1,000 


3,500 




2,340 


6.350 


8.050 




8.025 


) 1,230 


1,230 




541 


$ 95,800 


$ 95,800 


$ 


88,709 



DEPARTMENT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 



E— 11 



Chapter 28 of the Statutes of 1911, as amended, confirmed the signing of a Treaty with the United States of 
America at Washington, January 11, 1909, "to prevent disputes regarding the use of boundary waters and to 
settle all questions which are now pending between the United States and the Dominion of Canada involving 
the rights, obligations or interests of either in relation to the other or to the inhabitants of the other, along their 
common frontier, and to make provision for the adjustment and settlement of all such questions as may 
hereafter arise". 

The Treaty further provided for the establishment and maintenance of a Commission composed of six 
Commissioners, three on the part of each coimtry. The United States and Canadian Sections of the Commission 
may each appoint a Secretary. The salaries and personal expenses of the Commissioners and the Secretaries 
are paid by their respective Governments and joint expenses are shared equally. 



Vote 101 To provide for Canada^s share of the expenses of studies, surreys and investigations of the 
International Joint Commission 

siatHfAh 'ajferi bar Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

A Canada's share of an investigation on the matter of air 
pollution in the vicinity of Detroit and Windsor 

Temporary Assistance (1) 28,920 28,920 28,430 

Professional and Special Services (4) 300 260 

Travelling Expenses (5) 3,000 3,000 2,383 

Freight, E.xpress and Cartage .*"..*.'' ^''(6) 300 500 492 

Telephones and Telegrams ..;.■.;' t8) 500 760 670 

OflSce Stationer>', Supplies and Equipment .;..-.. (11) 200 177 

Materials and Supplies (12) 2,600 2,750 1^91 

Rental of Land, Buildings and Works (15) 3,000 2,704 2,603 

Acquisition of Equipment (16) 12,470 12,810 10,959 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment ...11 ?i.s7.'Jt9S'i:V.-v:. (17) 2,000 896 890 

Electric Power (19) 800 650 603 

Sundries (22) 700 800 794 

54,290 54,290 50,155 

B Preliminary studies and surveys of the Mid- Western Water- 
shed (4) 10,000 10,000 5,618 

C Canada's share of the expenses of the Niagara Falls Reference (4) 10,000 10,000 2^50 
D Canada's share of the expenses of the Lake Ontario Water 

Levels References (4) 50,000 50,000 10,439 

Canada's share of the expenses of the St. Lawrence River 
Power Development Applications — International St. Law- 
rence River Board of Control (4) 10,000 10,000 

ismmifE «♦•»?( 

S 134,290 $ 134,290 $ 68,563 

A Expenditures to date on this project were $161^39. 

B Expenditures consisted of legal fees in the amoimt of $4,625 at the rate of $125 per day and travelling 

expenses of $993 paid to H. W. Pope, Moose Jaw, Sask., under authority of P.C. 6/1762, April 20, 1948, as 

amended. Expenditures to date on this project were $44,606. 

C Expenditures represented Canada's share of the investigation. Payments were made to The Hydro-Electric 

Power Commission of Ontario, Toronto. Expenditures to date were $7,278. 
D Payments were made to the Department of Northern Affairs and National Resources. 



TERMINABLE SERVICES 

Vote 102 Colombo Plan 

Expenditures (20) 



25,400,000 
$25,400,000 



This amount was credited to the Colombo Plan Fund — see under Open Accoimts further on in this section. 



Vote 103 To provide for the Canadian Government's Assessment for Membership in 
the Inter-governmental Committee for European Migration in an amount of 
$194,519 U.S., notwithstanding that payment may exceed or fall short of the 

equivalent in Canadian dollars, estimated as of January, 1953 

Expenditures (20) 



188,683 
$ 194,031 



E— 12 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART 11 

Vote 104 Contribution to the United Nations International Children's Emergency 

Fund 500,000 

Expenditures (20) $ 500,000 

Pa3Tnent was made to the Canadian Commercial Corporation, the agent in Canada for the United Nations 
International Children's Emergency Fund. 

Vote 557 Contribution to the United Nations Relief and Works Agency for Palestine 

Refugees in the Near East 500,000 

Expenditures (20) % 500,000 



Vote 558 To provide for aid to Greece for reconstruction and rehabilitation following 

earthquakes in the Ionian Islands 500,000 

Expenditures (20) $ 497,954 



Vote 559 To provide for a gift of wheat as a contribution to Famine Relief for 

Pakistan 5,000,000 

Expenditures (20) $ 5,000,000 



Vote 560 To provide for a gift of food as a contribution to Flood Relief for Japan. . 50,000 

Expenditures (20) $ 50,000 

GENERAL 

Gratiiities to families of deceased employees. Civil Service Act, c. 48, R.S (21) f 4,518 



REVENUES-'>''''- 

Comparative Summary 



1953-54 1952-53 



Ordinary Revenue — 

A Privileges, Licences and Permits 447,436 24 460,767 59 

B Services and Service Fees 6,403 75 5,239 53 

C Refunds of Previous Years' Expenditure 36,962 05 40,094 69 

D Proceeds from Sales 31,584 82 4,736 43 

E Miscellaneous 12,527 62 12,02181 

Total Ordinary $ 534,914 48 $ 522,860 05 

Details 

Ordinary Revenue — 

A Privileges, Licences and Permits: Passport and visa fees, $442,196; rentals, $5,239 447,436 

B Services and Service Fees : Consular and service fees 6,403 

C Refunds of Previous Years' Expenditure 36,962 

D Proceeds from Sales: Sale of used automobiles at Posts abroad, $30,333; sundry, $1,251 31,584 

E Miscellaneous: Superannuation contributions — Diplomatic Service, $5,803; sundry, $6,724 12,527 



Total Ordinary $ 534,914 



Certified ccHxect. 

R. A. MacKAY, 
Demtty Under-Secretary of State for External Affairs. 



DEPARTMENT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 



E— 13 



OPEN ACCOUNTS 

Note. — Titles in heavy type and sub-titles below are from the Statement of Aaeets and Liabilities of the Govern- 
ment of Canada in Part I of this Report. 



Dr. Balance 
Mar. 31, 1953 



Net 
Increase 



Dr. Balance 
Mar. 31, 1954 



Cash and Other Current Asseta 

Working Capital Advances — 
Departmental: 
A Working Capital Advances, Posts Abroad $ 433,107 68 $ 



132255 70 



565.363 38 



Cr. Balance 
Mar. 31, 1953 



Floating Debt 

Outstanding Cheques and Warrants — 
B Outstanding Imprest Accoimt Cheques — External 
Affairs 



32 28 



Net Increase 
or Decrease ( — ) 



Cr. Balance 
Mar. 31. 1954 



32 28 



Deposit and Trust Accounts 

Miscellaneous — 
C Colombo Plan Fund 19377,971 33 



18,677;261 99 



38,555,233 32 



Sundry Suspense Accounts 

Miscellaneous — 

D External Affairs Suspense 

E Unclaimed Cheques Suspense — External Affairs. 



41328 88 
166 03 



41,994 91 



—12,496 67 
—12,496 67 



29332 21 
166 03 



29,498 24 



$ 19,919,998 52 $ 18,664,765 32 S 38,5&1,763 84 



A This account was authorised by the following parliamentary appropriation which repealed the parliamentary 
appropriation which originally established it: -- l . 

;;...- o 

Vote 630 To provide, subject to regulations of die Treasury Board, for working eapitid 
advances in the current and subsequent fiscal years to posts and employees on posting 
abroad, and to authorize the creation of a special account in the Consolidated Revenue 
Fund to which shall be credited expenditure made by and advances recovered from the 
said posts and employees, the excess of the amounts charged over the amounts credited 
to the account at any time not to exceed $1,000,000. Vote 655 of the Appropriation 

Act No. 2, 1952 is hereby repealed ...........;.... 1,000,000 

Expenditures .^ . «^ . $ 565,363 



B At the close of each fiscal year, ftmds held in an imprest accoimt to cover cheques which have been 
outstanding since the close of the previous year are transferred to this account. 

C This Fund was established under authority of Vote 566, Appropriation Act No. 2, 1953 which provided 
that any amoimts provided by Parliament for purposes of the Colombo Plan should be credited to the Fund 
and for pajToent out of the Fund for: 
(a) grants and loans to governments of countries in South and South-East Asia to assist in their economic 

development, and for special administrative expenses in connection therewith; and 
(6) technical co-operation with those countries including the engagement of services of technical and 
professional experts in accordance with regulations established by the Governor in Council, the 
persons so engaged to be contractors and not servants of the Crown. y*^ 



E— 14 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART II 

During the current year, an amount of $25,400,000 provided under Vote 102 was credited hereto. Expen- 
ditures amounting to $6,722,738 were charged to the Fund. Expenditures by countries classified as described 
in (a) and (6) above, were: 

(o) Ceylon, $569,426, including $447,665 for flour; India, $525,132, including $519300 for locomotive boilers; 

Pakistan, $5,194,222, including $5,000,000 for wheat and $165,923 for aircraft; total, $6,288,781. 
(b) Cambodia, $1,270; Ceylon, $143,846; India, $101,531; Malaya, $44,559; North Borneo, $1,688; Pakistan, 
$133,308; Thailand, $3,542; miscellaneous, $4,210; total, $433,956. 
D Receipts which cannot be allocated immediately are credited to this account pending clearance to the 

proper accounts. 
E All cheques, except those drawn against Open Accounts, which remain undelivered six months subsequent 
to date of issue are credited to this account pending claims therefor. 



Comparative Statement of Accounts Receivable 

March 31, March 31, 
1954 1953 



Current Year 133,175 135,196 

Previous Years— Collectible 80,158 52.633 

—Uncollectible 623 523 

$ 213,857 $ 188,353 



Salary 


Allowance Travelling 


Removal 


rate 


rate expenses 


expenses 


15,000 


$ 2,265 




15,000 


2,195 





Employees Receiving Salaries at Annual Rates of $5,000 or over 

and Travelling Expenses of $500 or over l«tnT ham ti«o<r>- 

The first list contains the names, annual salary rates and annual allowance rates of all salaried employees 
who were receiving $5,000 or over as at March 31, 1954. Also included are the travelling or removal expenses 
of these employees where the amount was $500 or over. 

The second list contains the names of other salaried employees who received travelling or removal expenses 
of $500 or over. 

Salarie d employees receiving $5,000 or over 

IS S}k:.(^C! T5 8»,£I 

£0 ddl 

- ■ Ottawa ~~ — 

'MacKay, R. A., Deputy Under-Secretary of State for External 

Affairs (including terminable allowance, $3,000) $ 15,000 

McNaughton, A. G. L., Chairman, Canadian Section, Inter- 
national Joint Commission; and Chairman, Canadian Section, 
Canada-United States Permanent Joint Board on Defence . . . 

Armstrong, H. J 7,500 

Ballaohey, F. G 5,280 

Barton, W. H ;.-I'ilJn'.?l\.^:v: iV.Il'^V' 6,900 

Beaudry, G. V 6,420 $ 7,846 

BeauUeu, P. A 7,600 

Beaulne, J. C. L. Y 5,640 i»ii4w «« 

Belanger, J. E 5,550 'ifr.j *?»<■! 

Berlis, N. F. H ..j,.^^.;.^^.,^^^ 6,660 

Blanchette, A. E *;?.;..;:....?.!: 5,040 3.972 

Bow, M. N .........•.;;....:......■..:.... :......... 5,040 1,979 

Branscombe, R. E;.'.; ; ..-.•. . . ... ; ..-.•. • ...:.. 5,040 

Bridle, P. A 6,660 

Burbridge, K. J 8,500 

Burwash, H. D 5.880 

Cameron, R. P 6,040 

Carter, H. H 6,420 

Chapdelaine, J. A. (including terminable allowance, $2,000).... 11,000 4318 

Chaput, J. R. B 6,120 

Clark, H. F 5,970 3^00 

Coleman, M. H 5,230 1,100 

Cook, J. M 5,040 

Comett. D. M 5,880 901 

Cote, E. A 7,900 

(3ote, J. J. M 5580 

Cox, G. E 5.880 



DEPARTMENT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 



E— 15 



Salary Allowance Travelling Removal 
rate rate expenses expenses 



Ottawa — Concluded 

Crean, G. G 

Grepault, A. R 

Crowe, M. A ^. ..nottttittttittt- 
Dansereau, J. L intmtniium • 

Davis, H. F 

Dier, 0. W ...,. ...,,..,....,..... 

Dunn, R. W. A. ($^71^ •.•.tf.rt*.**.*.*.*.****. . 

Feaver, H. F $fid,«4» r**«rr**'""- 

Foote, J. D ..iii,»»« 

Freifeld, S. A ^... 

GiU, E. W. T W.^. ; 

Halstead, J. G. H 

Hart, A. F i. 

Hemsley, S. D 

Hilborn, G. W 

Holmes, J. W. (including terminable allowance, 13,000) 

Hurst CK .^^ .^^^.. ..._.._............. 

Jay, R. H ..^ ,. 

Joly de Lotbiniere, A. C E. (including secretariAl allowance 

$600) 

Keith, B. A 

Kidd, G. P 

Kilgour, A. R 

LeFeuvre, S. G 

MacCallum, E. P.., 

MacCallum, J. L. . 

Macdonald, M. E 

Macdonnell, R. M. (including terminable allowance, $1,00&) , 

Malone, T. P 

Maybee, J. R 

McGaughey, C. E .'l.l'.'...'. . . ... ......'.. 

McGill, A. S :, 

McKenzie, M £ii.il is*).?..... ...>.......... 

Menzies, A. R Tk^^.O. ...-...— ....... 

Mitchell, J. F. R 

Munro, D. W t---,'« ? 

Murray, G. S 

Newton, T. F. M.. 

Nutt, J. S 

O'Brien, J. W 

Phillips, R. A. J.... 

Rae, S. F 

Renaud, P. E 

Riddell, G. G 

Ritchie, A. E 

Ritchie. C. S. A.... 



/.OAKaD 3KBBTQO 



•OW,f 



r«rf" 



•n* 



Rive, A. 



■ o:r.' 



Rogers, B Tlih ......•.•.•:.•.•.•.•.■.•.•.•:.•.•..• 

Ronning, C. A :::::::::::::::::. 

Roy, L. V. J .;. .•.:.•.-.•:.•:.•.•;;.; 

sicotte, G •. . rj.i*i.j;> 

Sigvaldason, J. P .... . . ........ .. . « 

Smith, A. C Ui^' ..,..,,., 

Southam, G. H 3ii.> ,,,,,,,,,....,. 

Spence, G 

Stansfield, D 

Stark, W. G 

Stephens, L. A. D ........; 

Taylor, D. R u;;;. ;..... ..;;;. 

Towe, P. M ...........;;;.;;;;:;; 

WaUis, B. A .....;... 

Warren, J. H 

Wershof, M. H. (including terminable allowance, $2,000) 

Williamson, K. B 

Wilson, D. B 

93660—11 



7,900 
5,400 

11,600 

7,300 
5,640 
5,520 
9,000 
5,280 
6,420 
9,500 
5,880 
5,040 
8.200 
5.640 
11,000 
6,360 
5,040 



5,160 
6,120 
6,660 
5,640 
5,350 
6.660 
6.600 
6,200 
11,000 
7,200 
5,640 

53ax 

5.040 
5,880 
7,900 
5,110 
5,280 
5,400 
•8,500 
5280 
6.900 
5.880 
8.500 
9.000 
5.280 
8.500 
11.000 
10.348 
8J500 
9.000 
7.900 
6.900 
6.180 
7.900 
6,180 
11,000 
5,640 
7,900 
7,300 
5580 
5,640 
5,640 
6,180 
11.000 
5,040 
5,040 



-mo'vmM. 

651** 
1,196 



.1 .W .O .T9Hn 

T. .' 



.JlU:h jsuia- 532 



681** 
1,312 



2,407 
637 



1,038 



1308 



545 

3,668 



H 



r.w.T^j^. 



1,946 



619 
S18 



963 

U J. ■ 



&tf 



:0 ..tr:J! .T >ocW-nr. 



IjOOl 
4,510 

1,183 
2,774 

2,997 



3.994 



.. .1 ,f«. 
.. .A .9'. 



2,498 






5,965 

1,500 
638 



3,555 
5,192 



>I 



575 



>I 



801 
1,882 



B— 16 



tlMJBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART II 



Salary 
rate 

OuTsiDB Canada 

Diplomatic Missions — 
Argentina : 

*LaFleche, Hon. L. R., Ambassador 10,000 

Cannon, A. E. L 6,120 

Australia : 

*Irwin, W. A., High Commissioner 10,000 

Charpentier, G. W. J 5.040 

Hicks, A. J iiiiiiiiii;ii. 6,900 

Austria : 

Andrew, A. J., Charge d'Affaires 6,660 

Belgium : 

♦Hebert, C. P., Ambassador 10,000 

Erichsen-Brown, J. P 7,600 

Langley, J. C 5,040 

Brazil: . {000.81 .wntv 

♦Pierce, S. D., Ambassador ^.fn^. ........... '.'.'.'.'.V.V. 10,000 

Morin, P. E ...\.....:v^^^]{.v.y:.,: emo 

Ceylon : 

♦Hurley, J. J., High Commissioner 9,000 

Thurrott, J. H 6,120 

Chile: 

♦Mayrand, L., Ambassador 9,500 

Blockley, H. T. W 5,040 

Colombia : 

♦Turcotte, E., Ambassador jUiiaii...-— UWttl*. a-u;** 8.000 

Cuba: '^'-' 

♦Scott, H. A., Ambassador 10,000 

Czechoslovakia: 

Summers, G. B., Charge d Affaires 9.000 

Teakles, J. M m^t 6,660 

Denmark : 

♦McGreer, E. D., Minister 10,000 

Tovell, F. M 6,120 

Finland : 

Wainman-Wood, T. B. B., Charge d'Affaires 5,280 

France: 

♦Desy, J., Ambassador 11,000 

Chatillon, C. C. E 6380 

Day, A. A 9,000 

Fournier, J 7,600 

Gameau, R 6,660 

Monette, A 7,900 

Stoner, O. G 5,640 

Vanier, G. P 12,000 

France — North Atlantic Council (including O.E.E.C.) : 

♦Wilgress, L. D., Canadian Representative 12,000 

Cadieux, M 8,000 

Hooton, F. G 6,040 

Plumptre, A. F. W 10,000 

Germany — Bonn : 

♦Davis, Hon. T. C, Ambassador 14,400 

Moore, V. C 5,040 

Stame-s, J. K 7,200 

Stone, W. F 5,040 

Greece : 

♦Magann, G. L., Ambassador 9,500 

Grande, G. K .iiiiim 5,880 



Allowance Travelling Removal 
rate expenses expenses 



$ 15,012 

5,748 

7,068 
2,796 
4,032 

8,508 

13,344 

7,848 
4,680 

11,748 
4,284 

9,960 
3,984 

5,736 
1,440 

12,888 

12,372 

11,112 



9,552 
4,260 

6,304 



20,724 
6,072 
3,516 
9,336 

9,444 
2,880 
5.952 
4,212 

10,488 
4,920 



1,380 



652 

1,025 
1,100 



.M .% 



24,276 


2,410 


6,456 




6,072 


793 


9,072 




7,620 




6,172 


2,168 



928 



830 

640 

1,001 



4,455 

4,946 
5,080 



2,622 
3,389 



4,193 



5,160 
1,138 

629 
1,705 

1.394 



2,386 



2,979 

1^4 

2,287 
2,340 



3,911 
797 



DEPARTMENT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 



Salary 
rate 







h- •!'« 


RS 




E— 17 


Allowance 


Travelling 


Removal 


rate 


expenses 


expenses 



OuTSiDB Canad.a — Continued 



'oO — *xu.v 



Diplomatic Missions — Continued 
India: 

♦Reid, E., High Commissioner. 

Blouin, G. H 

Ireland, A. M 

Williams, B. M 



Indonesia : 

♦Heasman, G. R., Ambassador. 
Irwin, J. A 



Ireland : 

♦Turgeon, Hon. W. F. A., Ambassador. 
Rau, G. A 

Italy: 

*Dupuy, P., Ambassador 

Hardy, J. E. G 

Pirk. A. J 

Japan : 

*Mayhew, R. W., Ambassador 

Rettie, E. R 

Robertson, H. M 

Rogers, R. L ^;«'*a.......««.o 

Scott, S. M ' 

Mexico : 

*Leger, J., Ambassador 
Anderson, A. C 

The Netherlands: 

*Stone. T. A., Ambassador , 

Durdin, W. St. L ■^*^*y- 

Seaborn, J. B vMrfc* •■ 

Tremblay, P *Hf*i. 

Xew Zealand: 
♦Norman, E. H., High Commissioner 

Mclnnes, G. C 

Norway : 

Hicks, D. B.... 
Pakistan : 

Cleveland, J. H 

Kirkwood. K. P 

Peru: 
*Vaillancourt, E., Ambassador 

Dougan, J. A 

Poland: 

Carter, T. L., Charge d'Affaires 

Portugal : 

Gauvin, M. C. M....'... 

South Africa: 

MacDermot, T. W. L., High Commissioner 

LaVigne, J. W. L. H 

Spain : 
*Pope, M., Ambassador 

McCordick, J. A , 

Sweden : 

♦Matthews, W. D., Minister 

Switzerland : 

Brown, J. C. G 

Dore, V 

93660— Hi 






u.:.k 



5.040 

6,660 

5,280 

10,000 
6.180 

11,000 
6,900 

9.500 

5,280 
10.000 



4,104 

9,192 

3,636 

6540 
6,132 

10,680 
5,568 



,11320 
1,920 



1,651 



842 



1,147 



11.000 
5.040 
5.640 
6,420 


13,644 
3,732 
2392 
5316 


1,507 
726 


1.673 
2,691 


9.000 
5380 


14308 
1300 




1363 
1.747 


10,000 


6,144 


1,059 


4'' 


5380 


3.708 


■) 


10.000 
5.040 
7.900 


16,500 
4.620 
7.476 




SOS 


10.000 
5.040 
5,230 
5380 

10,000 


13,344 
4,680 
4,680 
5380 
5,256 


519 


4,512 
J377 


10,000 
7.900 


10348 
4,188 




2,780 


11.000 
6.000 
5.040 
7.900 


15,588 

3.732 
6.024 


2,026 


3,598 
1.005 


9.000 
7,600 


7.200 

4384 




5,731 
5.03a 


6,120 


4,476 


M D .W 




6.900 
10,000 






5.417 


10,000 


7,908 




3,483 



3,200 

2.073 
3,J81 

1.903 

SS7 

4,614 

2,762 
1.939 



E— 18 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART 11 

Salary Allowance Travelling Removal 

rate rate expenses expenses 

Outside Canada — Continued 

Diplomatic Missions — Concluded 
Turkey : 

♦Moran, H. 0., Ambassador 1 4 10,000 13,464 933 

Campbell, R I.......... 6,180 6,660 

Uruguay : 

Charpentier, F., Charge d'Afifaires 7,080 7,584 3,494 

U55JI.: 

♦Watkins, J. B. C, Ambassador . . . . 10,000 10,000 1,087 1,162 

Ford, R. A. D 7,900 1,544 1,621 

United Kingdom: 

♦Robertson, N. A., High Commissioner 12,000 22,248 930 

Collins, R. E 8,000 5,568 2,673 

Couillard, J. L. E 7,600 5,568 

Donald, J. A 5,230 2,616 

Grandy, J. F 5,040 3,264 

Hudd, F 9,000 3,720 

Ignatieff, G 9,000 5,568 2,164 

Meagher, B. M 6,660 3,060 1,413 

Moodie, C 7,080 4,680 

Robinson, H. B. 6,180 4,680 

Canadian Delegation to the United Nations, Geneva: 

Allard, H. J. M 9,000 7,704 6 161 

McUwraith, K. D 5^400 5,472 

Canadian Delegation to the United Nations, New York: 

♦Johnson, D. M., Permanent Representative 10,000 9,768 

George, J 6,420 5,892 

Thibault, J. E » 5,280 4,164 630 

U.S.A.: r^mr- ;;:: 

♦Heeney, A. D. P., Ambassador ..,.:;; :.•;;;;.;;;:.. . 12,000 25,404 2,641 2,289 

Campbell, P. G. R :;;;;;.;;::;;;... 6,420 3,708 

Gilmour, E. H 6,420 5,640 

Glazebrook, G. P 10,000 10,416 996 

I^ LePan, D. V 8,500 9,108 

'♦• MacPherson, M. A 5.040 2,544 

McCardle, J. J 5.400 4,752 

Olivier, W. G. M 5,880 4,752 

Venezuela : 

♦Norman, H. G., Ambassador 8,000 18,384 1,266 

Langille, G. C 5,280 7,032 

Yugoslavia: 

♦Macdonald, J. S., Ambassador 10,000 11,460 754 " 

Duder, R .-.V.V.V.-. . . . 6,180 3,828 1,166 

Consulates — 
Boston, U5.A.: 

Delisle, J. L 6,660 8,652 

Tait, R. H 7^,000 242 

Chicago, U5A.: 

Cole, D. S., Consul General 9,000 7,608 

Broadbridge, A. F .'.;■.•...' 5,280 3,876 

Hardy, J. C 5,040 2,310 

Los Angeles, U5.A.: 

Chance, L. G., Consul General , 9,000 9,060 806 683 

Wardroper, W. K 5,040 4,020 

New York, U5.A.: 

Lawson, R., Consul General 8,000 17,208 

Bellemare, E. R 6,420 6,892 

Ross, A. D 5,520 4,980 

Weld, J. D. M :jI. ..'.:■, 5,640 4,980 681 



DEPARTMENT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 



E— 19 



Salary 
rat€ 



Allowance Travelling Removal 
rate expenses expenses 



Outside Canada — Concluded 



Consulates — Concluded 
San Francisco, U5_A.: 

Eberts, C. C, Consul General 7,900 

Reading, P 7,080 

Seattle, TJSA.: 

Senior, C. N., Consul General 9,000 

West, C. H r 6,120 



10,164 
6,024 

8,544 
4,980 



2.440 
3.662 

2 050 
803 



Other— 
tNorth Atlantic Treaty Organization Secretariat, Paris, France: 

Bninet, J 12,000 5,172 

Farquharson, R. A 7,200 11,000 

Gallant, E 5,340 3.828 

Woodley, W. J. R 7,328 2,928 

♦In addition to allowances as listed, these officials were supplied with living accommodation. 
♦♦Charged to Department of National Defence, Vote 241. 
t Expenditures listed here were partly recoverable from the North Atlantic Treaty Organization — see Vote 98. 

Other salaried employees who received travelling or removal expenses of S500 or over 



Travelling Removal 
expenses expenses 



Travelling Removal 
expenses expenses 



Ottawa 



Anton, N $ 9358 

Attwood, W. R 779 

Baskin, W. R 

Beckett, G. D. W 9,648 

Bougie, R 

Carbonnetto, B. L 

Carriere, C 

Caza, R. M 

Charlebois, M 

Cummings, E. A 

Currie, H 

Dumas. R 

Evraire, J 

Fleming, H. J 

Fraser, M. E 

GiUies, M. C 

Honeyford, E. C 

Hyudman, A. M. 

Julien, M 

Kingsley, J. L 

Lamoureux, G 

Lapointe, J 

Lemieux, B. L 

Lemieux, J. M .'.■.•.■..•... 

Matheson. A.J ...;..... 

McCabe. D. A 9,420 

McGregor, B. E. .............. 

McKinney, J. R 

Meagher, J. J 

Monet, A 

Nadeau, N 

Patterson, E. R 

Read. T. H. W 

Richard. G 

Robinson, M 

Rose, M. J ..•.•.•..-.•.;.•/ "^ • 

Saunders, E. D 



S 599 

1,573 

2,187 

866 

1,317 

578 

570 

911 

652 

1,146 

705 

539 

715 

739 

805 

729 

533 

569 

814 

1.677 

2350 

3,166 

645 

875 

739 

837 

857 

1,436 

3,216 

1,382 

961 

557 

573 



Scott, B. B 

Staines. H. L. .. 
Thibault. F. H. . 
Thompson. B. B. 

Thome, A 

Vezina. M. R. . . 
Walmsley, D. R. 
Waterman. A. . . . 
Woodham, S. J.. 
York. J. D. ^... 



1.770 



617 



653 



Outside Can.m)a 
IKplomatic Mission^ — 
Arigentina : 

Checkland, K. L. . . 
Australia : 

Banning, S. P 

Xilley. M. H 

Prince, M. T 

Swanson, M. A. . . . , 



Belgium : 

Allen, A. R 

Davis, R. W. ...■..'..'..".... 
Lachance, I 

Brazil : 

Lithgow, R. M. 

•Spucy. D •.'.'.•.\-.\\'Mki^ .h 

Ceylon : 

Barnes, W 

Massey, B 

Chile: 
Wolfe, M.J 

Cuba : . . , : 
Cloutier, S. J. D j/. ..i 



727 

1,088 

650 

1,593 
556 

616 
2,975 
1,994 



1.034 

3306 

1,062 

508 

718 

645 
528 
543 

4.147 
803 

710 
566 

1387 

1,910 
1.496 



E— 20 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART ll 



Travelling Removal 
expenses expenses 



Travelling Removal 
expenses expenses 



Outside Canada — Concluded 
Diplomatic Missions — Concluded 
Czechoslovakia : 

Kirkpatrick, W.J 

Reynolds, R. E 

Shorten, M. V 

^Smith, E. J 

Denmark : 

McCarthy, H. H. M 

France : 

Arbuckle, T. E 

Choquette, J. H. M 

Fortier, P. P. L 

LeBlanc, L. M. P. 

Mongeon, H. H 

Pearson, G. A 

France — North Atlantic Coun- 
cil (including O.E.E.C.) : 

Galligan, J. F 

Germany — Bonn : 

Broder, A 

Gales, H. W 

^'McDougall, P. A 

Greece : 

Fahey, M 

£, Warren, O. G 

India : 

Brazeau, J 

'.,. Craig, A. M 

7 Dehler, M. M. V 

Henry, R. K 

Hill, B. C 

Hughes, C. J 

Parke, K 

Shea, M. P 

Walker, J. M 

Indonesia : 

Hewetson, E 

Stothers, B. J 

Italy : 

Courchesnes, J. W. ... 



888 



542 



T M 



Japan : 

^ Bertrand, G. 
^Leger, B. ... 
Watt, N. A. 



Mexico : 

Glover, C. E 

Woodyard, E. H. . 

The Netherlands: 

Ferland, R 

Perrault, H. M. . 
Weiss, J. E 

Norway : 

Cordingley, P. R. 
Ci Guttormson, L. M. 



Ji .A 
W cf 



597 

1,205 

611 

712 

570 

2,115 

1,069 

744 

530 

651 

1,670 



840 

518 

667 

1,202 

961 
779 



850 

1,413 

971 

973 
605 
629 
928 
850 



868 
1,204 

2,426 



3,618 

1,028 

853 



570 
1,212 



Consulates — 
Seattle, U.S.A.: 
Hughes, A. L. 

Other— 

Shenstone, M. 

♦♦ Including amount charged to Department of Transport, Vote 494, $1,119. 



614 
983 
926 

675 
1,230 



Pakistan : 

Anderson, S. M. 
Hadwen, J. G. . 
Lobel, S 



'laVtvsiSsi 



Poland: 

Armstrong, R. E 608 

Bauer, W. E ~ ..... ...^ ,, 

Turner, E. ..............: 

South Africa: 

Bolton, L. A 663 

Workman, M. A. 

Spain : 

Charpentier, P. J 

Deuxbarry, M 

Murphy, V. R 

Woodrow, R. D '^i^m 83 

Sweden: 

Black, E. P. 680 

Coo, L. C 

Switzerland : 

MacKay, L. E 



AVf ATT< ) 



MacLelland, K. W. H. 

Turkey : 

Cook, G. C 

Dumas, M. A. B 

Lowe, U. L. P 

U.S5.R.: 

Barker, J. R 

Trottier, P. L 



.. .a 



1,130 



.51 



United Kingdom : ■ • • 

Brennan, D. M .■.'.■. 

Brown, K. M 

Dawson, E 

MacGillivray, M. C 

Tudhope, J. H 1,150** 

U.S.A.: 

Bradley, H 

Brown, W. R 

McGibbon, J. R 

Tierney, E. A. C 

Venezuela : 

Millette, J. A. R 

Yugoslavia : 
Zawisza, M 



649 



582 



1,253 
556 

1,686 



2,962 
866 
928 



543 



1,392 
517 
560 
640 



2,442 
615 



623 
2,669 

3.687 
635 
844 

2,738 



595 

544 

1,131 

602 



532 

521 
527 



2,460 



909 



825 



2,794 



DEPARTMENT OF EXTERNAL AFFAIRS 



E— 21 



Suppliers receiving $10,000 or over 

Aluminum Rolling Mills Ltd., Montreal, $177,399; The Bell Telephone Company of Canada, Ottawa, 
$17,386; Bunge Corporation Ltd., Winnipeg, $5,000,000; Government of Canada — Department of Agriculture, 
$50,000. Department of National Defence, $20,309, Department of Public Printing and Stationery, $319,618, 
Department of Public Works, $208,620, Department of Trade and Commerce, $293^; Canadian Commercial 
Corporation, Ottawa, $701,454; Canadian Hoosier E^ineering Co. Ltd., Montreal, $14,500; Canadian National 
Railways. Ottawa, $187,779; Canadian National Telegraphs, Ottawa, $30,133; Canadian Overseas Projects Ltd., 
Montreal. $21,623; Canadian Pacific Air Lines Limited, Vancouver, $14,611; Canadian Pacific Railway Company, 
Ottawa. $122589; Capital Storage Company, Ottawa, $15,977; Ccmtinental Grain Co. (Canada) Ltd., Winnipeg, 
$5,000,000; The de Havilland Aircraft of Canada Ltd., Toronto, $169,149; Delta Flour Mills Ltd., Vancouver, 
$180,320. 

The T. Eaton Co. Limited, Toronto, $53,138; General Motors of Canada Limited, Oshawa, $70640; Maple 
Leaf Milling Co. Ltd., Toronto, $204595; Montreal Locomotive Works Ltd., Montreal, $519300; North 
American Telegraph Company, Montreal, $10,685; H. H. Popham and Company Limited, Ottawa, $47341; 
Renown Mills Ltd., Calgar>-, Alta., $63,050; W. Sparks <fe Son Limited, Ottawa, $11,595; Tatham, Bromage & 
Co. Ltd., Lcmdon, England, $70311; J. & J. Taylor Limited, Toronto, $25,633; Trans-Canada Air Lines. 
Montreal, $96,694. 



Statement of Expenditures by Standard Objects 

Estimates Expenditures Expenditures 

1953-54 1953^54 1952-53 

(1) Civil Salaries and Wages 4,420,426 4,451363 4,030,125 

(2) Civilian AUowances 2,032.653 1311,641 1,630264 

(4) Professional and Special Ser^-ices 168.025 96371 48594 

(5) Travelling and Removal Expenses 668.620 654,483 596,790 

(6) Freight, Express and Cartage 45.000 55521 35359 

(7) Poetage 30515 30,135 23.084 

(8) Telephones, Telegrams and Other Communication Services 426.715 466349 398317 

(9) Publication of Departmental Reports and Other Material 51,500 44393 46.693 

(10) Films, Displays, Advertising and Other InformatkMial Publicity 40,600 20.973 28564 

(11) Office Stationery, Supplies, Equipment and Fumiahings 646,455 475,000 356,750 

(12) Materials and Supplies 172,515 128361 112,101 

Buildings and Works, including Land — 

(13) Construction or Acquisition 1307,750 424,031 292.339 

(14) Repairs and Upkeep 133,500 81,010 85.983 

(15) Rentals 516305 435,489 358534 

Equipment — 

(16) Construction or Acquisition 596,645 375,504 463,427 

(17) Repairs and Upkeep 52575 38,994 42,913 

(18) Rentals 777 

(19) Municipal or Public Utility Services 67,652 60,113 52,639 

(20) Ck>ntributions, Grants, Subsidies, etc.. Not Included Elsewhere — 

Grants or Loans-JCountries in South and South-East Asia. . . 30,400,000 30,400,000 25,400,000 

Canadian Government's Assessment for Membership in, or 
Contributions to. International or Commonwealth Organ- 
izations 2394.780 2397593 3.449.725 

Sundries 2,740,596 2,679,728 1,700,395 

sepss^e S6^7flt2 so^sojsi 

(21) Pensions, Superannuation and other Benefits 47,922 50,538 24520 

(22) All other Expenditures 135535 96,468 88,922 

47,595,685 45,771,969 39566,126 

(34) Less Estimated Savings and Recoverable Items 36,070 53,006 14,663 

Total :.*I...l. $47,559,615 $45,718,963 $39551,462 



"00(019 ^ivia39t BtsHqqoS 



T9loM UiaoaO ?8SMat ,blfloioT ,b9Ji 



)i>:d .T arf¥" 



i 



b&-u\n 






. gg^sT/ 



■^^jiMaO 



Ic5 ^'.■• 



£tr.08 

OO.GOI-.Of. 






i"^Tn?:j , 



Sc9.\6 ,. 

000,00t08 ...sit A *^'H-- 



f ''•?»j'rt'n'>A ic 

.Jq'^J biiiJ eii. 

. tslfci' 






.^•^•ifVTiJR Y^HrtTT ''iMfi*? •»< 






0et.M8.£ 
8Ga.0tY,£ 



.sjibuoi^.tsiilio hat. noi'- 
SOI*; 



■i-XTr 



03^ l>a« BBoivig b^taxaiifc. 



1953-54 
PUBLIC ACCOUNTS 



PART II 



F 



V 1 

laoQ suao. ^ 

.fAHU'Aiypxyj iiv.'Ji ' .'.') 

■ ■ ■ V ) 

! 
i 
I 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



'■:• -^' 

-43wnl Jbaa ao':. :. - , .„-*.d 
___ -Jitensfl i»aofrMii)-iH baa DoiiJusnm.v^-ivH 

T*ro -JO 000,0!* - "^ 

t, - < 

'I'll/. =*rt'..' ~'^'' ' -- '« ,-. 
-} 

a, ^j4i£io .- • ■ ■' 

f-bauT. ■.. . / 



Details of 
EXPENDITURES AND REVENUES 

Details of 
OPEN ACCOUNTS 



93660—12 



F— 2 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 19S3-S4: PART II 






DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 

Reference Table 

> . ^ . . ■ Page 

Appropriations (Summary and Index) F-3 



Bank of Canada rrrrrrr.Tr.r-. F-22 

Blocked Currency F-22 

Canadian Farm Loan Board F-20 , 23 

Commodity Prices Stabilization Corporation, Ltd F-10 , 23 , 25 , 27 

Comptroller of the Treasury F-6 

Debt, Public F-10, 25, 28 

Exchange Fund Account F-23 ,25 

Expenditures by Standard Objects F-38 

Ming Sung Industrial Co., Ltd. — Guarantee F-20 , 22 

Municipalities, Grants to ^^X» A*^ - -^ • •l-iAtlM"l->lA'4^<l F-12 

Newfoundland F-12,26 

Open Accounts F-22 

Provinces, Payments to F-1 1 

Reserve, Provision for Losses — (Active Assets) F-19,28 

Revenues F-20 

Royal Canadian Mint and Assay Office F-9,20,23 

Salaries, $5,000 or over F-35 

Salaries, Reclassification and Increase (Provision for) F-16 

Superannuation and Retirement Benefits. ..^ , F-15,26 

Suppliers, $10,000 or over F-38 

Tariff Board F-9 

Travelling Expenses, Removal Expenses, Allowances F-35 

Unforeseen Expenses (Provision for) F-13 

Universities, Grants to F-17 

War Claims Funds F-26 









V DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE <\ F— 3 

DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES 

Notes. — (o) Cents have been dropped except in the summaries of Appropriations and Expenditures, Revenues and 
Open Accounts; 
(6) Revenues are shown on page F-20, Open Accounts on page F-22 and Expenditures by Standard Objects 
on page F-38. 

See No. of 1953-54 1953-54 1952-53 

Page Vote Appropriations Expenditures Expenditures 

F-5 Stat. Minister of Finance — Salary and Motor Car 

Allowance 12,000 00 12,000 00 12,000 00 

GENERAL ADMINISTRATION 

F-6 105\ Departmental Administration 1.676,315,00 1 ,656,358 84 1,614,990 71 

561/ 
F-6 1061 Comptroller of the Treasury— Central Office 

562/ and Branch Offices Administration 13,825,551 00 13,712,700 90 13,310,347 70 

15,501,866 00 15,369,059 74 14,925,338 41 

ADMINISTRATION OF VARIOUS ACTS AND COSTS OF 
SPECIAL FUNCTIONS 

1071 Superannuation and Retirement Acts, Admin- 
istration 340,820 00 340,645:^8 191,258 18 

The Bank Act — Salaries and expenses of the 

Inspector General of Banks' Office 33,042 00 32,813 81 31 ,884 63 

Administration of The Farm Improvement 
Loans .\ct, 1944. and The Veterans' Business 

and Professional Loans Act, 1946 83 . 600 00 76 , 687 18 66 , 769 95 

The Farm Improvement Loans Act 51 ,243 13 51 ,243 13 18,028 62 

The Veterans' Business and Professional Loans j 

Act 21 191 34 21 191 34 15 404 64 

Prairie Grain Producers' Interim Financing Act 5^612 23 5^612 23 4^678 43 

Expensesof the Tariff Board... 108,713 00 91,747 55 92,859 35 

Exp>enses of the Royal Canadian Mint and 
the Assay Office, Vancouver, B.C. — 
Administration, Operation and Maintenance. 1,087.96100 1.024,774 25 1,015,590 52 
Construction or Acquisition of New Equip- 
ment 740,953 00 500,886 68 66,055 43 

F-10 564 *To authorize and provide for adjustment pay- ^itosnA iu-jim>mn\\ 

ments in respect of subsidies previously paid 
and administrative exp>ense8 incurred by or in 
respect of Commodity Prices Stabilization .M.wivja,'' 

Corporation Ltd 310,000 00 307-, 788 82 

K-10 113 Administration of Employees' Instalment Pur- .y, . ^ 

chase Plan, including sale and deliverj' of : , . ■ < ; 

Canada Savings Bonds to Government Em- 
ployees, and of employees' group insurance 

plans ^-.j,,«..,.fv'.r.i<.^.: 97.310 00 95,284 58 114,142 93 

r8r.eoi.01 i, 880, 445 70 2,548,674 95 1,616,672 68 

PUBLIC DEBT CHARGES 

F-10 Stat. Interest on Public Debt- 
Funded Debt (including Treasury Bills) — 

Payable in Canada 400,341 ,875 05 400,341 ,875 05 381 ,571 ,373 07 

Payable in London wl^KKt-. 1,566,544 03 1,566.544 03 1,580,38113 

Payable in New Yorklv! .001 9,945,227 07 9.945,227 07 9,888,891 40 

Other Liabilities 64.207,978 88 64.207,978 88 58,298,875 62 

Total Interest on Public Debt 476,061 ,625 OS 476,061,625 OS 451,339,521 22 

F-11 Stat. Annual Amortization of Bond Discount, Pre- 
miums and Commissions 17,796,353 30 17,796,353 30 11,981,727 13 

Servicing of Public Debt — 

F-U Stat. Redemption and Transfer of Bonds 10,043 91 10,043 91 9,104 35 

F-1 1 Stat. Commission for payment of interest on public 
debt. Services of Fiscal Agents, London, 

Registrar's Fees, etc 594,361 76 594,361 76 474,306 65 

F-U Stat. Cost of Issuing New Loans 1 ,265,762 16 1 ,265,762 16 1 ,089,577 74 

Total Public Debt Charges 495,728,146 16 495,788, 146 16 464 , 894 , 2S7 09 

93660— 12 J ,*•<.■,- 



F-7 
F-8 


1071 
563/ 
108 


F-8 


1091 
655/ 


F-8 
F-8 


Stat. 
Stat. 


F-9 
F-9 


Stat. 
110 


F-9 
F-10 


HI 
112 



F— 4 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 

See No. of 1953-54 1953-54 1952-53 

Page Vote -t- • /• ■ 1 1 i i • Appropriatiopa Expenditures Expenditures 

SUBSIDIES AND OTHER PAYMENTS TO 
PROVINCES 

F-11 Stat. Subsidies to Provinces 20, 108, 103 22 20,108,103 22 20,108,103 22 

F-11 Stat. Compensation to Provinces in lieu of certain 

taxes 309,228,375 61 309,228,375 (51 308,572,290 87 

SrlV Stat. Payments to Provinces of a share of income tax . *9X9 bsCT? 

collected from corporations whose main busi- 
ness is the distribution to or generation for , ,t»i;-'4 sj^-fi »)• 
distribution to the public of electrical energy, 
gas or steam 6,831,156 00 6,831,150 00 4,369,518 00 

F"lt Stat. Transitional Grant to Newfoundland 4,800,00000 4,800,00000 5,650,00000 

340,967,634 83 340,967,634 83 338,699,912 09 

PAYBfENTS TO MUNICIPALITIES 'i^ '^^^' 

F-12 114\*Grants to Municipalities in lieu of taxes on 

565/ Federal Property 3,045,083 00 2,974,582 34 2,592,356 73 

CONTINOENCIES AND MISCELLANEOUS (.iilfi-lj^kiui 

F-13 115) To provide, subject to the approval of the 

,- - 656/ Treasury Board, for miscellaneous minor and 

unforeseen expenses including authority to 

re-use any sums repaid to this appropriation 

from other appropriations, and special com- 
pensation or other rewards for inventions or 

practical suggestions for im- 
provements 1,500,000 00 

Less transferred . C. 0'.!?, t . . 72 ,283 45 

: 1,427,716 55 154,374 20 8,478 33 

^--14 116 Cost of Telephone Service at Ottawa for all 

Departments 885,000 00 873,168 89 770,916 96 

F-14 117 Amount required to cover losses incurred on 

foreign exchange tendered in payment of 

accounts receivable 5,000 00 332 32 324 63 

F-15 657 *To authorize the Custodian to transfer to the . .,., „., 

Minister of Finance a.ssets that were formerly . 

owned by residents of Hungary or Roumania - ruf'ijtiifl^Wi'! < ?' 
F-15 566 To authorize the write-off to the Consolidated '. : 

Deficit Account of costs incurred in 1951 in 

engraving blank bonds in anticipation of a 

loan which did not materialize 11 ,200 00 11 ,200 00 68,354 09 

F-15 567 *To authorize the write-off from Non-Active ,,.-. n<i.::-,)ui •/ -i i .; > jutiv. • ? 

Assets of the net trading loss in the Securities .... .Jaom ■ 



i 



Investment Account ■ • •• ■: .1 -Oft 



HV'lttt' ijlP Hi 



S, 328, 918 56 1 ,039 07S 41 848,074 01 



GENERAL ITEMS OF PAYROLL COSTS INCLUDING 
SUPERANNUATION PAYMENTS 



F-15 118 To provide for a Government contribution to 

the Superannuation Fund in an amount equal 

to the estimated current and arrears payments 

of individual contributors in the previous 

fiscal year 16,755,989 00 16,450,619 78 13,801,864 00 

F-15 568 Government contribution to the Superannuation 

Account in respect of additional liability con- 
sequent upon the salarv increases effective 

December 1, 1953 ." 38,000,000 00 38,000,000 QQ ., 

F-15 Stat. Statutory payments under earlier Superannua- 'I 

tion and Retirement Acts (as shown in the 'I .„ ,^^ „„ 

Details of Estimates) 100,168 93 100,168 93 118,47138 

;^-16 119 To provide, subject to the approval of the Trea- 
%^ V aury Board, for supplementing other votes 

for the payment of salaries, wages and other 

ei TST if paylist charges. . .^.L.:,-.; 1,500,000 00 

Less tran.sferred 1 , 166,742 00 

- :f>- . -> 333,258 00 

F-16 120 To provide for the Government's contribution, 
as an Employer, to the Unemployment In- 
surance Fund in respect of Government Em- „„ ,„« „^ , ,,r r>., «.• 
ployees paid through the Central Pay Office 1,150,000 00 1,108,130 70 1.^5,0^1 f^ 

F-17 Stat. Gratuities to families of deceased employees. .. 6,033 28 6,033 28 _ 1J.'^99 88 

56,345,449 21 55,664,962 69 15,046,946 90 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE F— 5 

ISee No. of 1953-54 1953=^ 1952-53 

>age Vote Appropriations Exf>enditure8 Expenditirres 

GR.\NTS TO UNIVERSITIES 

F-17 121 *To provide grants to institutions of higher 

learning 7,415,000 00 5,243,500 00 5,115,500 00 

illSCELLANEOUS GRANTS 

F-18 122 Canadian General Council of the Bov Scouts. . . 15,000 00 15,000 00 15,000 00 

F-18 1 23 \ Canadian Council of the Girl Guides Association 12,000 00 12,000 00 9,000 00 

658/ 

F-18 124 Royal Astronomical Societv of Canada 3.00000 3,00000 3.00000 

F-18 125 Royal Canadian Academv of Arts.... 4,025 00 4,025 00 4.025 00 

F-18 126 Canadian Writers Foundation ." 4,000 00 4,000 00 4,000 00 

F-18 127 Boys' Clubs of Canada 10.000 00 10,000 00 10,000 00 

F-18 128 Canadian Association of Consumers 6,000 00 6,000 00 6,000 00 

F-18 129 British Empire and Commonwealth Games 

Society 100,000 00 100,000 00 

F-18 130 *To authorize a erant for rehabilitation of the 

Maison des Etudiants Canadiens in Paris, 

France 100,000 00 100,000 00 

F-19 659 Grant towards the expenses of the Convention 

of the World Woman's Christian Temperance 

Union to be held in June, 1953 5,000 00 5,000 00 

F-19 660 *To provide for the purchase of Canadian wood 

to be contributed for the restoration of the 

Canadian Room on the premises of the Royal 

Empire Society in London 6,00000 3, 709 84 

266, OeS 00 £6£,7S4 84 51,026 00 

GENERAL 

F-19 Stat. Redemption of Previous Years' Cheques 904 13 904 13 2,727 08 

F-19 Stat. Rimouski Fire Claims — Federal Government's 

share of claims received after March 31, 1951 615 39 615 39 257,389 46 

F-19 Stat. Payments for Postage and Insurance received 

va Previous Fiscal Years 491 50 491 50 

F-19 Stat. Payments to the Province of Alberta of fines 

received 957 75 957 75 

2,968 77 2,968 77 260,116 54 

r-19 Provision for Reserve for possible losses on 

ultimate realization of active assets 50.000,000 00 50,000,000 00 75,000,000 00 

F-20 Stat. Write-oflF of Active Assets — Cancellation of 

Canadian Farm Loan Board Capital Stock. . . 40 00 40 00 225 00 

NON-ACTIVE ASSETS 

F-20 Implementation of Guarantee — Ming Sung 

Industrial Company of Canada Limited 1 , 562 , 505 87 1 , 562 , 505 87 1 , 695 , 100 07 

Expenditures: from Appropriations not required 
for 195S-54 26,210,370 71 

Total $976,055,083 09 $971,375,875 60 $946,967,875 23 

* Complete title is shown in the following details. 



Salary of Minister, Hon. D. C. Abbott, Salaries Act, c. 243, R.S (1) $ 10,000 

Motor Car Allowance to Minister, Appropriation Act, No. 5, c. 61, 1931 (2) $ 2,000 



The Hon. D. 0. Abbott received travelling expenses of $5,209 which were charged to Vote 105. 

■ r i 



IMf 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 



GENERAL ADMINISTRATION 



Votes 105 and 561 Departmental Administration 



Salaries (1) 

Allowances (2) 

Professional and Special Services (4) 

Travelling and Removal Expenses (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Publication of Estimates (9) 

Publication of Other Departmental Reports and Material (9) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Rental of Office Equipment (11) 

Sundries (22) 



This vote was provided for administrative expenses not exclusively related to any branch of the Department. 



Estimates 


Allotments 


Expenditures 


> 1,450,018 


1,450,018 


1,446,486 


) 19,597 


21,397 


21,181 


) 7,000 


7.000 


5,495 


) 34,700 


37,050 


33,576 


) 5,600 


2,700 


2,566 


1 1,000 


400 


3 


) 3,300 


3,300 


2,714 


1 22,000 


22,000 


18,297 


6,000 


6,000 


4,231 


70,000 


69,550 


67,305 


53,600 


53,600 


61,519 


3,500 


3,300 


2,982 


$ 1,676,315 


$ 1,676,315 


% 1,656,358 



Votes 106 and 562 Comptroller of the Treasury — Central Office and Branch Offices Administration 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



Salaries and Wages (1) 

Travelling and Removal Expenses (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Postage — Family Allowances and Old Age Pension Cheques.... (7) 

Other Postage (7) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

Publication of the Public Accounts (9) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Rental of Office Equipment (11) 

Rental of London, England, Office (15) 

Payment to Norman Bell (21) 

Sundries (22) 



11,028,830 

215,000 

13,000 

1,250,000 

25,000 

20,000 

35,000 

964,000 

215,000 

14,000 

721 

45,000 



11,083,830 

200,000 

13,000 

1,286,500 

25,000 

23,000 

45,000 

874,400 

215,000 

14,000 

821 

45.000 



11,076,180 

170,798 

11,741 

1,286,088 

23,229 

21,923 

43,611 

826,595 

212,016 

9,457 

804 

30,252 



$13,825,551 $13,825,551 $13,712,700 ^ 



This vote was provided to defray the expenses of the Office of the Comptroller of the Treasury in 

carrying out the duties imposed by the Financial Administration Act, c. 116, R.S., including the issue of 

public moneys from the Consolidated Revenue Fund, the provision of accounting services for Government 
Departments, and other duties assigned by the Governor in Council. 

A distribution of expenditure by offices follows: 

Other 

Salaries Expenditures Total 

Office of the Comptroller 366,680 79,538 446,219 

Central Pay Office 804,439 178,774 983,213 

Cheque Disbursement Division 147,015 56,019 203,034 

Cost Inspection and Audit Division 615,657 79,947 695,605 

Regional Office— Prairie Provinces 183,440 20,593 204,034 

Regional Administrator, Vancouver 147,525 22,696 170,221 

Special District Audit Office, Quebec 68,109 5,822 73,932 

Treasury Office, St. John's 50,636 7,084 57,720 

Treasury Office, London, England 77,395 37,657 115,053 

Treasury Office, Paris, France 31,815 30,913 62,728 

Treasmy Office, Washington, D.C., U5A 28,217 8,121 36,338 



\\ ^.'DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE .l\ 



F— 7 



Salaries 

Treasun- OflBce, Department of — 

Agriculture 176^54 

116304 

115.934 

59,839 

85.597 

118,912 

68^43 

19,885 

44,919 



Citizenship anti Immigration. 

Indian Affairs Branch 

Defence Production 

Defence Construction (1951) Ltd. 
External Affairs and Privy Council.. 

Fisheries 

House of Commons 

Justice 



Labour 

Unemployment Insurance Commission 781,674 

Mines and Technical Surveys 103.311 

National Defence 1 ,938,821 

National Film Board 25,066 

National Health and Welfare .„.,prW*,^...,,.N,.... 1,512.962 

National Research Council 63,924 

National Revenue 

Customs and Excise Divisions 103,205 

Taxation Division 164.761 

Northern Affairs and National Resources 121,543 

Post Office 114286 

Public Printing and Stationery 67,774 

Public Works and Civil Service Commission 210.993 

Royal Canadian Mounted Police 182502 

The Senate 15,663 

Trade and Commerce and the Secretary of State 137,063 

Transport 259.852 

Veterans Affairs , 1 .810,718 

Soldier Settlement and Veterans' Land Act 135330 



Other 

Expenditures 

4337 
4.680 
4,668 

446 
3,660 
4,053 
1.855 

489 
1,580 

30,174 

2,047 

205,225 

1,026 

1,705317 

1,917 



489 

26,015 

8.050 

8,692 

7,154 

14,166 

3326 

52 

5361 

9.051 

53,004 

1,503 



80 J oJov; 

Total 



181392 

120,985 

120,603 

60586 

89.257 

122.966 

70.098 

20374 

46,50ftu 

811,748 

105.358 

2,144,047 

26.092 

3518,780 

65,841 



103,694 
190,777 
129.593 
122,979 

74,929 
225,160 
185.528 

15,715 

142,424 

268,904 

1.863,723 

136334 



$11,076,180 S 2.636,520 



-T 
$13,712,7001 

==^= ■ T 

"Other Expenditures" of the Treasury Office, Department of National Health and Welfare, include 
postage of $963,018 on family allowance cheques and $323,070 on old age security cheques. 

Expenses of district offices are included in the above amounts for the Cost Inspection and Audit Division 
and for the following Treasury Offices: L^nemployment Insurance Commission, National Defence. National 
Health and Welfare, Northern Affairs and National Resources, Public Works, Veterans Affairs, Soldier Settle- 
ment and Veterans' Land Act. 



ADMINISTRATION OF VARIOUS ACTS AND COSTS OF SPECIAL FUNCTIONS 

Votes 107 and 563 Superannnation and Retirement Acts, Administration 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

Salaries and Wages 303,000 303,000 303,000 

Allotted from Vote 119, Salaries, etc .T. . ..". 1,470 1,470 1596 

(1) SO4470 SOU70 304^96 

Postage :^:?..'fJ.^..':*.:!7t..\".V (7) 400 343 343^ 

Publication of Departmental Reports and Other Material (9) 13,600 13,600 13,600 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 22,100 22,302 22302 

Sundries (22) 250 104 108- 

. T 

$ 340,820 $ 340320 $ 340,645'? 

iImI'^ ^'^ I'Z :_: . ===== == 



T-4 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 

Vote 108 The Bank Act — Salaries and expenses of the Inspector General of Banks' Office 



Salaries 

Allotted from Vote 119, Salaries, etc. 



(1) 



Estimates 


Allotments E 


xpenditures 


23315 


23,815 


23,815 


207 


207 


205 


1 Bi/m 


24fi22 


24,020 


1 3.800 


3,320 


3,320 


1 2,200 


1,409 


1,408 


1 300 


210 


204 


600 


992 


771 


1 1,920 


3,089 


3,088 


1 200 






$ 33.042 


$ 33,042 3 


i 32,813 



Professional and Special Services (4) 

Travelling Expenses (5) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

OflBce Stationery, Supplies and Equipment -...,.. (11) 

Rental of Office Accommodation (16) 

Sundries (22) 



This vote was provided for the expenses of examinations and enquiries into the affairs and business of the 
chartered banks as required by the Bank Act, c. 12, R5., and the Quebec Savings Banks Act, c. 232, R.S. 
All expenses are assessed against the banks in the proportion which the assets of each bear to the total 
assets of all, and repajonents are credited to Revenues— Services and Service Fees. 

'R ; 

IM.T ' ■ 

Votes 109 and 655 Administration of The Farm Improvement Loans Act, 1944, and The Veterans* 
Business and Professional Loans Act, 1946 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 

Salaries ......•.•.•.•.•.•.-.•... (1) 65,450 65,450 62,952 

Legal and Collection Costs .•.■..•.■.•.•.•.■.•;.•..•.•.•.•... (4) 1,500 1,500 1,488 

Travelling Expenses ......■.■....;........ (5) 4,500 4,335 3,054 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 250 415 411 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 200 200 111 

Publication of Departmental Reports and Other Material (9) 8,500 8,500 7,389 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 3,000 3,000 1,165 

Sundries (22) 200 200 114 

$ 83,600 $ 83,600 $ 76,687 



The Farm Improvement Loans Act, c. 110, R.S., as amended (22) $ 51,243 



The above statutory authority provides that the Minister of Finance shall, out of unappropriated moneys 
in the Consolidated Revenue Fund, pay to a bank the amount of loss sustained by it as a result of a loan, under 
conditions prescribed in the Act, to a farmer for the improvement and development of his farm. 

g.,. The above amount represented payment of 94 claims. 



The Veterans' Business and Professional Loans Act, c. 278, R.S (22) $ 21,191 



The above statutory authority provides that the Minister of Finance shall, out of unappropriated moneys 
in the Consolidated Revenue Fund, pay to a bank the amount of loss sustained by it as a result of a loan 
made imder conditions prescribed by the Act, to a veteran for the purchase of a business or for any purpose 
which may be deemed to benefit his business. 

The above amount represented payment of 24 claims. 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE F— 9 

Prairie Grain Prodaeers' Interim Financing Act, c. 20, 1951 (2 Sess.) • •••*fl*944> 4<!>**^>f>(99)> % 5,612 



The above statutory authority provided for short^tenn credit to grain producers in the Prairie Provinces 
to meet temporary financial difficulties arising from inability to complete harvesting operations or to make 
deUvery of grain. It authorized the banks to make loans, before June 1, 1952, in an amount not exceeding 
$1,000 to an actual producer upon the security of his crops and grain. On October 1, 1952, the Minister of 
Finance was liable to pay to a bank the amount of loss sustained by it as a result of such ioaos. 



The above amcnint represented payment of 20 claims. 



»J^V*/»|y t *i ■»*v^y,jrN n^*f. 



Vote 110 Expenses of the Tariff Board 

Salaries .V.y.,y.V (1) 

Professional and Special Services ::'.'!:':..'. (4) 

Travelling Expenses .'.■.'. .Vr. . (5) 

Freight, Express and Cartage (6) 

Telephones and Telegrams (8) 

OflSce Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Annuity to Retired Member of the Board (21) 

Sundries (22) 

at i-^iraO lo Ttn^^iiM'* ^t ■ 



Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



95.013 
5.000 
3,500 
400 
300 
1.000 
2,500 
1.000 



95.013 

5.000 

3.500 

600 

300 

1,000 

2,500 

800 



1,758^ 

497 

72 

962 



4M 



% 108,713 S 108,713 



91,747 



This vote was provided for the expenses of administering the Tariff Board Act, c. 261, R5.. imder which 
the Board conducts inquiry as to the effect which an increase or decrease in the customs tariff on goods brought 
into or produced in Canada might have upon the consumer, trade or industry, and reports findings to the 
MinL«rter of Finance. Under proV^isions of the CuBtoms Act and the Excise Tar Act the Board acts as a 
tribunal to hear and give deciaons on appeals from rulings of the Department of National Revenue respecting 
customs tariff classifications, values and drawbacks, and excise taxes. 

'I 



Vote 111 Expenses of The Royal Canadian Mint and the Assay Office, Vancouver, B.C. — Administration, 
Operation and Maintenance 

Estimates Allotments Expenditures 



Salaries (1) 739,799 

Overtime ..,....,...,...,^ 60,000 

Allotted from Vote 119, Salaries, etc. ...^«,9>W*krm>*«i*.-<-* 36,000 

(1) 96j000 

Travelling Expenses (5) 6,000 

Express on Coin Shipments .'.5,... v^^.. •..,-..,....-., ^i*.^ (6) 75XXX) 

Freight, Express and Cartage .7.-.. -w..i... .....*,,. (6) 700 

Postage ..." i;i^}......,... (7) 300 

Telephones and Telegrams . ; ..... r r v r. (8) 600 

Publication of Annual Report ..;.... (9) 350 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 6.700 

Supplies — Coining and Medal Work (12) 46,075 

Supphes— Refining and Assaying (12) 65326 

Repairs and Upkeep of Equipment ..,....". .1.1 XiiJiJ.. . . (17) 15,305 

Power, Light and Gas (19) 28.025 

Sundries (22) 7,281 



739,799 
76,000 
36,000 

112m) 

6.000 

71,000 

1,000 

300 

600 

350 

6,700 

46,075 

55,526 

13,305 

28,025 

7,281 



732,269 
76,000 
24490 

100,190 

1,766 

60305 

811 

164- 

451 

344 

6.112 

39,554 

45,014 

11.229 

21,934 

4,625^ 



$ 1,087,961 $ 1,087,961 $ 1,024,774 



The Royal Canadian Mint, Ottawa, is engaged mainly in the purchasing, assa>'ing and refining of gold bullion 
and in the minting of silver, steel, and bronze coins. The operations of its branch, the Assay Office at Vancouver, 
are confined mainly to the purchasing and assaying of gold bullion. Expenditures by the latter were $31,787 
and included $29,623 for salaries. 

Futher details of the operations will be found in the Open Accounts under Working Capital Advances — 
Departmental, and in Appendix 1 to this section. 



F— 10 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART II • 

Vote 112 Expenses of the Royal Canadian Mint and the Assay Office, Vancouver, 

B.C. — Construction or Acquisition of New Equipment 740,953 

Expenditures (16) $ 500,886 



Contracts of $5,000 or over were: 

Amount of Expenditures Expenditures 

Contractor Equipment Contract in 1953-54 to date 

Canadian General Electric Co. Ltd.. . RollinR mill meters and controls. $ 21,618 S 19,676 $ 19,676 

Dominion Engineering Co. Ltd Rolling mill 309,389 264,944 264,944 

General Engineering Co. Ltd 2 Induction melting units 32,340 29,106 29,106 

Roy Soderlind and Company Water cooling equipment for 

slab moulds 6,732 6,058 6,058 

J. H. Ryder Machinery Co. Ltd Electric fork lift truck 7,266 1,065 1,065 

Taylor & Challen Ltd 5 Coining presses, counters, 

monitors 48,360 3,392 13,308 

Taylor & Challen Ltd 20 Ton cutting press 6,019 5,902 5,902 

Torrington Mfg. Co 4 Slab moulds 18,400 (U.S.) 16,063 16,063 



Vote 564 To authorize and provide for adjustment payments in respect of subsidies 
previously paid and administrative expenses incurred by: (o) Commodity Prices 
Stabilization Corporation Ltd., and (6) the Minister of Finance on behalf of Her 
Majesty, pursuant to the agreement entered into between the said Corporation and 
Her Majesty on the 25th day of June, 1953, under the authority of Order in 

Council P.C. 1953-868 dated the Ist day of June, 1953 310,000 

Expenditures (20) $ 307,788 



The Commodity Prices Stabilization Corporation Ltd., was incorporated in 1941 as a Crown Company 
under the control of the Wartime Prices and Trade Board to assist the Board in controlling prices and 
maintaining supply of food, fuel and other necessities of life by the payment of subsidies and by bulk 
purchasing. The charter of the Corporation was surrendered in the current fiscal year. 

P.C. 1953-868, June 1, 1953 authorized the Minister of Finance on behalf of Her Majesty to execute an 
agreement with the Corporation whereby all remaining assets of the Company were transferred to Her Majesty 
and provision was made for the discharge of the outstanding liabilities of the Corporation at the time of 
surrender of the charter — see under Open Accounts further on in this Section. 

Expenditures represent payment of a claim for subsidy to Joy Oil Company Limited, $300,000 and 
administrative expenses, $7,788. 



Vote 113 Administration of Employees' Instalment Purchase Plan, including sale and delivery of 
Canada Savings Bonds to Government employees, and of employees' group insurance plans 

Salaries and Wages (1) 

Office Stationery, Supplies and Equipment (11) 

Sundries (22) 



Estimates 


A 


Jotments 


Exp 


(enditures 


94,410 

2,550 

350 


93,302 

3,657 

350 




91,553 

3.557 

174 


$ 97,310 


$ 


97,310 


$ 


95.284 



PUBLIC DEBT CHARGES 
Interest on Public Debt, Financial Administration Act, c. 116, R.S. 

Funded Debt (including Treasury Bills) — 

Payable in Canada 400,341,875 

Payable in London 1,566,544 

Payable in New York 9,945,227 

411,853,646 
Other LiabiUties 64,207,978 

(23) 9 476,061,625 

Details of this expenditure will be found in Appendix 6 to Part I of this Report. 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE >^ F— 11 

Annual Amortization of Bond Discount, Premiums and Conunissions, c. 116, R.S. . . (23) $17,796,333 



This amount is the portion applicable to the fiscal year 1953-54 of the net cost of bond discounts, premiums 
and commissions on certain Loans issued. Such amount was credited to Deferred Charges — Unamortized 
Discounts and Commissions on Loans Account (see Open Accounts further on in this section). Details, by 
loans, of the amount amortized will be found in Appendix 7 to Part I of this Report. 



Servicing of Public Debt — Redemption and Transfer of Bonds, c. 116, R.S ^<ii*w 6 (23) f 10,043 

Details of this expenditure will be found in Appendix 9 to Part I of this Report. 



$er>-icing of Public Debt — Commission for payment of interest on public debt. 

Services of Fiscal Agents, London, Registrar's Fees, etc., c. 116, R.S (23) $ 594,361 



Ser\'ices of fiscal agents, London, England 470 

Commission for payment of coupon and fully registered interest 568,436 

Fees for acting as registrar 12,032 

Cost of replenishing reserve stocks of bonds depleted through transfers and exchanges 13,117 

Sundries 304 

S 594361 
Details of this expenditure will be found in Appendix 9 to Part I of this Report. 



Cost of Issuing New Loans, c. 116, R.S (23) $ 1,265,762 



The above amount includes expenses in connection with the issue and sale of Canada Savings Bonds, 
the organization of which is under the jurisdiction of the Bank of Canada. 

A detailed breakdown of the above expenditures will be found in Appendix 8 to Part I of this Report. 

The following voluntary workers received travelling expenses of $500 or over: R. M. Bird, $600; 
A. V. Castledine, $606; W. L. Clark. $1,109; J. R. Findley, $685; A. F. Francis, $708; N. L. MacNames, $766; 
C. A. Maddin, $825; F. P. Mallon. $683; D. Mann, $908; W. H. McConnick, $649; G. C. Munro, $801; 
W. F. Munro. $710; G. D. Sherwood, $1,102; E. W. Simpson. $564; S. C. Stephens, $947; W. F. Wilson, $855. 

Contractors' security deposits amounting to $128,000 in bonds are in the custody of the Minister of 
Finance in connection with contracts for the printing and engi-aving of bonds for this Department and stamps 
for other departments. 



SL^BSIDIES AND OTHER PAYMENTS TO PROVINCES 

Subsidies to Provinces (British North America Acts, 1867 to 1949, and other 

Statutory Authority) ...•••. (24) $20,108,103 



Pa>-ments of subsidies to provinces are shown ii Ife^ 'first column of the statemeriribel6w. Details will be 
found in Appendix 2 to this section of the Report. 



Compensation to Provinces in lieu of certain taxes, Dominion-Provincial Tax 

Rental Agreements Act, c. 58, 1947 1,382 

Compensation to Provinces in lien of certain taxes. Tax Rental Agreements Act, 

c. 49, 1952 309,226,993 

Payments to Provinces of a share of income tax collected from corporations 
whose main business is the distribution to or generation for distribution to the 
public of electrical energy, gas or steam. Section 7, c. 58, 1947 6,831,156 



(24) $ 316,059,531 



Under the provisions of the 1952 Act, the Minister of Finance, with the approval of the Governor in 
Council, ma^-, on behalf of the Government of Canada, enter into an agreement with any of the provinces 
to provide in accordance with, and subject to, such terms and conditions as may be so anoroved, that the 



F»--13 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART II 



Government of Canada will pay compensation not exceeding the amount authorized by the Act, to the 
Government of the Province if that Government and the municipaUties in the Province refrain from 
levying certain taxes for a limited period. 

Agreements were entered into with all the provinces with the exception of Quebec. These agreements, 
which were effective April 1, 1952, provided for quarterly payments on June 30, September 30, December 31 
and March 31 and are subject to annual adjustment on the basis of the relevant ratios of population and the 
values of the gross national product per capita. Each province is guaranteed a minimum annual amount. 

A distribution by provinces of the payments under each Authority is given in the tabular statement below. 
Payments in the current fiscal year included a refund of an overdeduction from previous payments imder 
the 1947 agreements with respect to succession duties levied by the Province of Nova Scotia in December, 1946. 



Province Subsidies 

Newfoundland .... .%''J.'/". . ?:l^-Vi\ . 1'/. . . . 1,569,132 

Nova Scotia ...•.•..;.....;..:.... 2,056,837 

Prince Edward Island 656,931 

New Brunswick ......•...•....;.-.. 1,679,022 

Quebec •.•.•.•.•.-.•.•..•.•.•.•..•.•.• 3,300,869 

Ontario ...v.i.. .•.•.•.!.%•.■.•. 3,640,939 

Manitoba 1,755,316 

Saskatchewan 2,040,757 

Alberta 2,126,975 

British Columbia 1,281,319 



20,108,103 





Share of 






Income Tax 




Tax Rental 


from Certain 




Agreements 


Corporations 


Total 


11824 613 


161 025 


13,554,771* 
21,845,517 


19,509,373t 


279,306 


3,657.465 


29,854 


4,344,251 


16,178,111 


283,422 


18,140,556 




2,120,262 


5.421,131 


134,447,814 


1,096,520 


139,185,274 


25.038.772 


569,161 


27,363,250 


25,253,662 


43,336 


27,337,756 


29,802,544 


1,395.600 


33,325,120 


43,516,016 


852,670 


45,650,005 


$ 309,228,375 


$ 6,831,156 


$ 336,167,634 



♦Does not include the transitional grant of $4,800,000. 

tincludes $1^82 payable under the Dominion-Provincial Tax Rental Agreements Act, c. 58. 1947. 



Transitional grant to Newfoundland, An Act to approve the Terms of Union of 

Newfoundland with Canada, c. 1, 1949 (24) $ 4,800,000 



Section 28 of the Schedule to the above Act provided for payment to the Province of Newfoundland each 
year during the first twelve years after the date of Union of a transitional grant in order to facilitate the 
adjustment of Newfoundland to the status of a province of Canada and the development by the Province of 
revenue-producing services. Payment is to be made in equal quarterly instalments commencing on the first 
day of April. The amount to be paid to the Province each year and the conditions under which a portion of 
the annual grant may be left on deposit with the Government of Canada are also stated in this Section of 
the Act. 



PAYMENTS TO MUNICIPALITIES 

Votes 114 and 565 Grants to Municipalities in lien of taxes on Federal Property — 
To provide for payments to municipalities in accordance with the Municipal 
Grants Act, and the Rural Municipal Grants Regulations established by Order 
in Council of August 6, 1952, P.C. 3729; and to provide for payments to 
municipalities under Order in Council of July 19, 1950, P.C. 3456, in respect of 
the cost of medical and hospital services and supplies furnished to federal 
employees and other persons specified therein, including authority to regard 
the Admiralty Properties in the city of St. John's, Newfoundland, as Federal 
Property notwithstanding that formal transfer of administration has not been 

completed ■ 

Expenditures ...... 

Ti«>l 



,.«.: 



> ,7 IIfl«!•^•»^ 






1( 



(19) 



3,045,083 
$ 2,974,582 



These payments are governed by the Municipal Grants Regulations, P.C. 741, February 17, 1950 and P.C. 
3456, July 19, 1950 and the Rural Municipal Grants Regulations, P.C. 3729, August 6, 1952. In the Municipal 
Grants Act, c. 182, RS., Federal Property is divided into Class A and Class B property. Class A property includes 
Federal property that in the opinion of the Minister is dependent on a municipality in respect of a service that 
the municipality customarily furnishes to lands in the municipality. Class B property includes Federal property 



\\ 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



F— 13 



which in the opinion of the Minister is wholly independent in respect of such services. An ordinary grant in 
respect of Class A property may be made in respect of the amount by which the assessed value of Class A 
property exceeds 4 per cent of the total assessed value of taxable property and Class A property in the 
mimicipality. A transitional grant may be made to a municipality in respect of Class A and Class B property 
acquired by Her Majesty after December 31, 1948. A grant may also be made in respect of local improvements 
affecting Class A and Class B property. Under the Rural Municipal Grants Regulations, rural municipalities 
which do not qualify under the Municipal Grants Regulations, but which incur substantial increased expenses 
or loss of tax revenue by reason of the existence of federal property within their borders may receive grants 
in -'ieu of taxes. 



Of 132 grants under these Regulations, those of $5,000 or over are listed below: 



Newfoundland 

St. John's A . 

Nova Scotia 

Amherst 

Dartmouth 

HaUfax 

Halifax (County of) 



I 



New Brunswick 

Chatham 

Fredericton 

Lancaster 

Moncton 

Newcastle 

Queens County . . 

Saint John 

Sunbury County 

Quebec 

Hull 

St. Hubert 

Senneville 



Ontario 

Bosanquet (Township of) 

Cobourg 

Essa (Township of) Jji.-^^j c ? 

Frontenac County . i . . . . ; 

Gloucester (Township of) 

Kingston •i.««ii>t»aii^trf<»b.«i/ei-u>-i.«)i 



17,483 



6,784 

32,237 

343,679 

79,615 



9.466 
36281 
32.688 
34,766 

7,282 
17,623 
68382 

7J079 



42.705 
6,039 
5.948 



6357 

18,445 

/ 7,742 

7,033 

11.250 



Ontario — Concluded 

London 11,261 

Nepean (Township of) 8,510 

North York 145,734 

Ottawa .;■.... r. ; v.'?y?: ». )?. :l ' " 1 ,459,820 

Renfrew Coimty 26,799 

St. Vincent (Township of) 6,066 

Simcoe County 32,628 

Tossorontio (Township of) 7,742 

Manitoba 

St. James 26.499 

Winnipeg 13,093 

Saskatchewan 

Prince Albert ,»».., «WtMC}-'wJ-*a9mwiud;i?^ 

Alberta 

Calgary 75,755 

Edmonton 6,576 

Sturgeon (District of) 11,078 

British Columbia 
Chilliwack (District of) .. 
Delta (Corporation of) . . 

Esquimau , 

New Westminster 

Richmond (Township oO- 
Saanich (District of) ..... 
Vancouver 



Yukott «-'«u»tf>ii'»»|gra 

Whitehorse 

irCrrants under $5,000 (SS).,-^.*,^^^,!,,.,,^ . 



11,692 
13.133 
42.218 
24328 
15,438 
18,853 
21300 

6303 
110.207 



$ 2.974,582 



Administrative expenses in the current fiwidyifear #erepfovide!d^^^f^ Departmental 

Administration. j .aoi'au^ ;■ / .:j|t oj jj :! 

3^1/ adJ to) . . r:-;ir>nl };! 

Oi b»i'iXfSfi 



/qx3l 



CONTINGENCIES AND MISCELLANEOUS 

Votes llo and bob To proTide, subject to the approval of the Treasury .,n,^^ aJifaoaa* lo in^mrac 
Board, for miscellaneous minor and unforeseen expenses including 
authority to re-use any sums repaid to this appropriation from other 
appropriations, and special compensation or other rewards for inven> 
tions or practical suggestions for improvements 1,500,000 

Lets : transferred to other Departments 72,283 

1,427,716 

Expenditures by the Department of Finance. . . (22) $ 1S4,374 



-^ t*. ,• :t 



F— 14 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 1953-54: PART II 



The following statement shows the departments to which the amounts were transferred and the amounts 
expended : 

Department 

Legislation 

House of Commons 

Privy Council 

Public Works 

Transport 



Finance 



^naiaC^ 



Transferred 

252 

5.030 

17,000 

50,000 


Expended 

252 
5,030 

10,581 
50,000 


Lapsed 
6,418 


72,283 
155,075 


65,864 
154,374 


6,418 
701 


$ 227,359 


$ 220,238 


$ 7,120 



Details of expenditures from the amounts allotted in respect of t>his Department follow: 

Allotted 

Costs incurred by the Suggestion Award Board for printing and publication of 
essential material and other administration requirements, and for special compen- 
sation or other rewards for inventions or practical suggestions for improvements.. 10,000 

Payments to individuals suffering loss to dwellings and farm buildings as a result of 
tornadoes in Western Ontario on May 21 and 23, 1953, a^ follows: County of 
Lambton, 110,722; County of Middlesex, $77,927; County of Oxford, $16,756; 
County of Perth, $13,869 ; County of Huron, $18,186 137,462 

Reimbursement to the War Savings Certificate 1940 Account (included under 
Matured Funded Debt) to cover a loss due to redemption of Certificates which 
were believed to have been lost or stolen in fires or robberies at Post Offices but 
have since been established as bona fide sales 77 

Expenses in excess of refunds incurred during the fiscal year 1953-54 in connection 
with the operation of the Government Teletype Service between Ottawa, Montreal 
and Toronto up to the date of termination of that Service on October 31, 1953... 7,536 



Expended 



9,298 



137,462 



77 



7,536 



$ 155,075 $ 154,374 



Vote 116 Cost of Telephone Service at Ottawa for all Departments. 
Expenditures 



(8) 



885,000 
$ 873,168 



The expenditures covered the costs of telephone service for the various departments at Ottawa and the 
telephones at: the residences of the Ministers and their private secretaries; the Animal Laboratories, Hull; 
the Post Office, Hull; Lockhouses, Hog's Back and Long Island. Exchange service for offices is given through 
one large and twelve smaller branch exchanges and the expenditures were $921,844. Other expenditures were 
for private lines services $125,777, and for printing of government directories, $5,177. 

Repayments amounting to $179,629 by the Canadian Commercial Corporation, Crown Assets Disposal 
Corporation, Unemployment Insurance Commission and sundry other offices for the use of these services, were 
credited to this vote. 



Vote 117 Amount required to cover losses incurred on foreign exchange tendered in 

payment of accounts receivable 5,000* 

Expenditures (22) $ 332 



This item was provided to make available an appropriation to which might be charged small exchange 
losses which occur when the United States dollar is at a discount in terms of the Canadian dollar and United 
States funds tendered in payment of accounts receivable when converted to Canadian funds fall short of 
producing the required amoimt. As the cost of collecting these exchange differences may frequently exceed the 
shortage, the losses where the individual amount involved is not in excess of $1, were charged to this vote 
and credited to the appropriate account to cover such shortages. 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE F— 15 

Vote 657 To authorize the Custodian to transfer to the Minister of Finance from **> - .iv^'r a . 

time to time, such of the assets (and the proceeds of liquidation thereof and 
earnings thereon) vested in him in respect of World War 2 that were formerly 
owned by residents of Hungary or Roumania as the Minister of Finance prescribes, 
the proceeds thereof to be credited to the War Claims Fund to reimburse the Fund 
pro tanto for amounts that claimants are entitled to receive from Hungary and 
Roumania under the Treaties of Peace but which have been paid to the claimants 
out of the War Claims Fund under the War Claims Rules, and for the expenses of 

investigating their claims (22) % 1 

Expenditures lU 



No claims have been paid under the above authority. 



Vote 566 To authorize the writeH>ff to the Consolidated Deficit Account of costs 
incurred in 1951 in engraving blank bonds in anticipation of a loan which did not 

materialize 11,200 

Expenditures (22) $ 11,200 



Vote 567 To authorize the write-off from Non-Active Assets to the Consolidated 

Deficit Account of the net trading loss in the Securities Investment Account -. p 

incnrred prior to April 1, 1952 ($40,072) (22) $ 1 

Expenditures nil 



The amount of $40,072 transferred to Non-Active Assets from the Securities Investment Account in the 
fiscal year 1952-53 was written ofiF to Consolidated Deficit Account during the current fiscal year under 
authority of the above vote. 



GENERAL ITEMS OF PAYROLL COSTS INCLUDING SLTERANNUATION PAYMENTS 



Vote 118 To provide for a (H>vemment contribution to the Superannuation Fund 
in an amount equal to the estimated current and arrears payments of individual 

contributors in the previous fiscal year 16,755,989 

Expenditures. . . lOati .V^. . ,* (21) $16,450,619 

Details in respect of contributions to and payments from the Fund will be fo\md imder the Superannuation 
Account — see Open Accounts further on in this section. 



Vote 568 Government contribution to the Superannuation Account in respect of 
additional liability consequent upon the salary increases effective December 1, 

1953 ; ... i . . . i . 38,000,000 

Expenditures V." ; -.Vi* ; ; V <21) ' $38,000,000 



Statutory payments under earlier Superannuation and Retirement Acts (as shown in the 

Details of Estimates) . . .L. . , JJ i , ^ $ 100,168 

'W ':0r. ■..J,.; ■ 

A Civil Service Superannuation and Retirement Act c. 17, R5. 1906 ,«««ii«««i<<<.titt«ftttfni>!BA - 25,198 

B Public Service Retirement Act, c. 67, 1920 '.;.......'..'.... 33,927 

C Civil Servants' Widows' Annuities Act, c. 74, 1927 29,908 

D Royal Canadian Mint Act, c. 48, 1931 11,133 

(21)$ 100.168 

•tol<im3 Ajadhiooit «'lu m mitfi»f*tO 9tLt tel f>i»i#wfq oT ~ 

A This represents superannuation allowances paid "to civil servants appointed prior to April 1, 1893. and 

retired under the provisions of the above Act. Payments to those appointed on or after April 1, 1893, and 

eligible for superannuation under the above Act, are made from the Superannuation Account — see Open 

Accounts further on in this section. 



F— 16 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 

B Under authority of this Act, provision was made for the retirement and payment of allowances, under 
stipulated conditions, to certain members of the Public Service who were not eligible for annual retiring 
allowances under the Superannuation and Retirement Act, c. 17, R.S., 1906. Retirements were all effected 
prior to November 1, 1924, on which date the retirement provisions of the Act expired (c. 69, 1924). 

C This Act provides that the Governor in Council may grant to a widow an annual allowance, payable until 
death or remarriage, of an amount equal to one-fourth of the allowance her husband received under thA 
Superannuation and Retirement Act, c. 17, R.6., 1906, or would have received if, at the time of his death, he 
had been retired under the Act. - ......: -., , i,. :,;.i,u ... 

D The Canadian Branch of the Rbykl Minf became the Royal Canadian Mint, a branch of the DepartiAent 
of Fmance, on December 1, 1931; under the above authority, which included provision for payment to those 
employees who did not elect to become contributors under the provisions of the Civil Service Superannuation 
Act, c. 24, R.S., 1927, of the same benefits they would have received if they had remamed under the provisions 
of the United Kingdom Superannuation Acts then in force. 



~^ o« oT . 

Vote 119 To provide, subject to the approval of the Treasury Board, for supple- ixnei-x^j , 

menting other votes for the payment of salaries, wages and other paylist charges 1,500,000 

Less: transferred to votes of this and other Departments as detailed below 1,166,742 



,.|JnaUocated...i.. (1) $ 333,258 

■ '-^j-'- o» •i-'H'.!- Ti. ».*<;-■ ,..„... ,.; ..1. . 

Details o| Amounts ti^nsferi*d follow: ' "i" lauon-jA ri. .. 

Votes \, ■ ' " 
Department supplement^d" ^^^"^^ Amount 

Agriculture 1, 8, 10, 24, 34 . . . . w).,'^|i^.>o • .,,or-. 164,000 

Office of the Chief Electoral Officer 56 , .".".^ . . . . V. . . 17 . i'.' . 50,000 

Citizenship and Immigration 57, 58 , . ,,,v. v . . 14,078 

Civil Service Commission 78 ......'. 38,000 

Finance 107,108,111 37,677 

Insurance . . . . .4'C.^:???/'!r^^4?^^^^?:l^>?XS'!t*j!}K^^ X.'^f^.F^f^-^'Xk.Mmy. 8,500 

Justice ., . . , ,...-. 163, 165, 166, 173, 175 18,728 

Labour .i.r??.?.*.??':';iv: 179. iso ..\^^?%^..^ii 12,000 

... wifi'^-sia ha« ln:.»).iii i.- K7,i/i;5:j! -JJI C»l ifiUp* JflilODHa (IS it» 

^tegislation • • .iost la-»nh :»iioiY»iq sJj ai noludnJao» 

The Senate 201 .....i,.^;»' 7,500 

House of Commons 204 11,000 

Library of Parliament -Mt^f V'f - •«»>••? • —- ^^^ 11,000 

Mines and Technical Surveys !':. '. . , .". .'. . V 7. . ^, ." .... 212, 213, 215, 231 i '.'. .'?..' 1 17,850 

National Health and Welfare 251, 253, 255, 257, 2^,' 259, 261 73,875 



National Revenue 

Customs and Excise .....,/. „,.w,^.i,^^ripr„jc 294 'Uth'tVtV 60,000 

Northern Affairs and National Resources . .^ .. .^^ .,,^^j. ..,.,. k^ 365, 386, 387, 396, 40^.... ,.,...-.... . 39,000 

iPost Office ......'."...:... '302 ......:..:..;.....'.'...!. 27,000 

Privy Council .1 ...'.] W. i:.'.. : 309 ....:... j. ....'...::..: :;.'.: :/. 570 

Public Archives ..:....:...... 312 .. ...'.'? !«'.9?ll.'/4 15,688 

Public Printing and Stationery 313 2320 

Pubhc Works :.v.-rTr.-r.T.-. rrr"320, 321, 338, 342 129,626 

Royal Canadian Mounted Police 409 4.800 

The Secretary of State ; :-'.. .».1?^nm»?^. APP. .fi :. . . 420, 421, 424 «-* . fiA\ut>. .itisau-.^B^. .*-n*ii2^IU0 

Trade and Commerce ..,...; ....i.-.-.-... •.•.•.»/.,•..<.•..•,.,.., 435,441 »<:..iuts.l. .').i..«i<fisttl,000 

Transport 449,464,481,492,497,503 175,530 

"Veterans Affairs ;;{..ArSJi. 449^^^613, 519, 528 52,000 



.-.A --i:Ji^^siA $ 1,166,742 



Vote 120 To provide for the Government's contribution, as an Employer, to the 
' Unemployment insurance Fund in respect of Government Employees paid 

i through the Central Pay Office 1,150,000 

Expenditures (21) $ 1,108,130 

.aoil998 ud3 at ao i^Av, . — = 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 
Gratuities to families of deceased employees. Civil Service Act, c. 48, R.S. 



F— 17 
(21) $ 6,033 



Expenditures by other departments are included in the pertinent sections. The total expenditures of $280^0 
under the above statutory authority were, by Departments, as follows: Agriculture, $18,791 ; Auditor General's 
Office, $1,470; Citizenship and Immigration, $8,767; Civil Service Commission, $510; Defence Production, 
$4576; External Affairs. $4,518; Finance, $6,033; Fisheries. $1,031; Insurance, $2,400; Justice, $413; Labour, 
$20541; Legislation, $2,991; Mines and Technical Surveys, $2,076; National Defence, $46^95; National Health 
and Welfare, $2,743 ; National Revenue, $38,921 ; Northern Affairs and National Resources, $3,780 ; Post Office, 
$31,274; Public Printing and Stationery, $4,032; PubUc Works, $17,924; Royal Canadian Mounted Police, $510; 
Secretary of State, $1,863; Trade and Commerce, $8,429; Transport, $22,828; Veterans Affairs, $27J934. 



n-^-:*!!)^ 



GRANTS TO UNIVERSITIES 

Vote 121 To provide gn*ants to institutions of higher learning recognized in each 
province by the Government of Canada and the government of the province as 
being universities or institutions of equivalent standing equal to an amount, for 
each province, not exceeding 50 cents per head of its population as certified bv 
the Dominion Bureau of Statistics divided among the recognized institutions of 
the province proportionately to their enrolment of full time intramural students 
in personal attendance at the recognized institution or at an institution in the 
same province affiliated with it who are registered in courses of university level 
recognized as leading to and counting year for year toward a university degree 
awarded by a university in Canada and the Minister of Finance may for this 
purpose more particularly define the terms '^university level'^ and ^'university 

degree" .-v>'4'.>> < i-. . < k>.<w< %-.-. < k-.- 

Expenditures h--^» >i v s\i .4 * 



) sMo^Y^ 



(») 



fi 



'^ 7,415,000 
$ 5,243,500 



Grants under authority of the above vote and the University Grants Regulations estabhahed l^ 
PC. 123, January 9, 1952, as amended by P.C. 1061, February 22, 1952 were paid as follows: 



NetDJoundland 
St. John's 
Memorial University CoU^e . . 



Nova Scotia 

Antigonish 
St. Francis Xavier University. 

Church Point 
College Sainte-Anne 



. . . .imsmemtvi^ j^^ . 



Halifax 

Dalhousie University 

University of King's College 

Holy Heart Seminary 

Maritime School of Social Work 
Mount Saint Vincent College . . 
Nova Scotia Technical College.. 

Pine pill Divinity Hall 

Sacred Heart Convent 

St. Mary's University 



191,500 



81,449 

5.734 

111,052 

7,723 

9^14 

1,690 

19,989 

17,768 

3449 

1.425 

20,884 



New Brurwiricfc— Concluded 

Chatham „ . . . > 

St. Thomas College . . .ii4i>hnM.)7.7X«noyt%J^ 

Edmundston 



".idi»pE 



•Xiuc 



20,368 



Traro 

Nova' Scotia Agricultural College. 
WolhnUe 

Acadia University 



Prince Edward Island 



Charlottetown 
Prince of Wales College. 
St. Dunstan's College . . . 



5j005 

46,111 

SSI MOO 



20,532 

32,467 

BSfiOO 



New Brunswick 

Bathurst West 

College du Sacre-Coeur 



11,979 



College St. Louis 

Fredericton ofipilorfJeO 3j»oiloJ 
University of New Bnmswidc 99,138 

Sackville ...,.....*.'.( ■J^«i'>-'3roKE^4fc itoi* 
Mount Allison TTniveraity 95,676 

St. Joseph 
University of St. Joseph 31,275 

tesfioo 

Ontario 

Cornwall ..Lsfii,:) SSf vn.Y 

. College Classique <!«. CJon»wa|lf^>.Kow.gSI i^-^jW 

Guelph nrrn-.tToi: / {k H l£f nJo"/^ 

Ontario As;ricultural -CteM^I.Uii^ii.. 2I^^7«?!68 
• Ontario Veterinary College ;i;LL;;fVAD.. <)^'- 46,081 

Hamilton 
McMaster University 130,50^ 

Kingston 

Queen's Theological College 3.672 

Queen's University 310,714 

Kitchener 

St. Jerome's College 1,713 

London 

Huron College .';...... ^mTi^H'fi. aT. . 0*' 6^66 

•'Music Teachers' College.^n .l'?..<t;Vi*f .IV. < 3^427 

'^»«»«t?'Peter*8 College ..^ViVP.Qi^.vn 5^76 

. . , . University of Western Ontario 277,415 

Ursuhne College of Arts 11,752 



F— 18 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 



Ontario — Concluded 
Ottawa 

Carleton ColleRe 54.111 

College Bruyere 3,427 

Notre-Dame CoUeRe 5,631 

Petit Seminaire d'Ottawa 7,345 

St. Patrick's College 18,118 

Universite d'Ottawa 167,477 

Sudbury 

College du Sacre-Coeur 9,794 

Toronto 

Knox College 6366 

St. Michael's College 84,473 

Trinity College 68.068 

University of Toronto 920.880 

Victoria College 152,786 

Wycliffe College 3,427 

Waterloo 

Waterloo (College 24,485 

Windsor 

Assumption College 48,970 

gMS^OO 

• Manitoba 

Brandon ..r,it,.i..u'' Imtt "lt*A titcnr*^ui. 

Brandon College , • » i • ... t . . 19S^X . 

St. Boniface 
St. Boniface College 8,090 

Winnipeg 

Manitoba Law School r^iu. '-i 15,69i 

St. John's College ,., 4,489 

St. Paul's College , . .'. . . 9,586 

United College 55,618 

T University of Manitoba . , 291,968 

404,600 

Saskatchewan. .. *;:' ■"„ "11 ' 

Gravelbourg ''^^^ ->® assIloD 

College Catholique de Gravelbourg ...» 6,199 
Lebret 

Scolasticat du Sacre-Cceur 3,357 



Saskatchewan — Concluded 

Muenster 

St. Peter's College 731 

North Battleford 

St. Thomas College 2341 

Regina 

Campion College 3,185 

Luther College 3,013 

St. Chad's College 1,248 

Saskatoon 

Emmanuel College 4,261 

Lutheran College and Seminary 1,765 

Luther Theological Seminary 3,013 

St. Andrew's College 3.573 

St. Thomas More College 28,068 

University of Saskatchewan 363,901 

Wilcox 

Notre-Dame College 5,338 

430,600 
Alberta 
Edmonton 

College Saint Jean 2,354 

St. Joseph's College 1,753 

■ St. Stephen's College 2,705 

University of Alberta 494,186 

601,000 
British Columbia 
Nelson 

Notre-Dame , College 6,703 

Vancouver 

Anglican TheologicarCollege 3,075 

Union College of British Columbia 2,152 

University of British Columbia 571,950 

Victoria 

Victoria College 31,119 

616.000 

$ 5,243,500 

i-c.: ~ ... ===: 



MISCELLANEOUS GRANTS 



Vote 122 Canadian General Council of the Boy Scouts 

Votes 123 and 658 Canadian Council of the Girl Guides Association 

Vote 124 Royal Astronomical Society of Canada 

Vote 125 Royal Canadian Academy of Arts 

Vote 126 Canadian Writers Foundation... . . « 

Vote 127 Boys' Clubs of Canada rr wO' ». .A**!^!*?" 

Vote 128 Canadian Association of Consumers 

Vote 129 British Empire and Commonwealth Games Society 



Estimates Expenditures 



15,000 


15,000 


12,000 


12,000 


3,000 


3,000 


4,025 


4,025 


4,000 


4,000 


10,000 


10,000 


6,000 


6,000 


100,000 


100,000 



(20) $154,025 $154,025 



£ : 



Vote 130 To authorize a grant for rehabilitation of the Maison des Etudiants Cana- 
diens in Paris, France, payable in French Francs owned by Canada and available 

only for governmental or other limited purposes «^«-.« l^ •« 100,000 

Expenditures (20) $100,000 



^^ DEPARTMENT OF FINANCS'^'^'* F— 19 

Vote 639 Grant towards the expenses of the Convention of the World Woman's »»i*»A \* 

Christian Temperance Union to be held in June, 1953 '- nt-mi neib; 5.000 

Expenditures (20) $ 5,000 



Vote 660 To provide for the purchase of Canadian wood to be contributed for the 
restoration of the Canadian Room on the premises of the Royal Empire Society in 
London, originally provided by Canada and subsequently destroyed by enemy action 

during World War 2 6,000 

Expenditures (20) $ 3,709 



(JENERAL toJiMoIA 

Redemption of Previous Years' Cheques, c. 116, R^ (22) $ 904 



This amount represents payment, or provision for payment, of outstanding cheques presented during the 
fiscal year, the amounts of which had previously been transferred to Revenue. 



Rimouski Fire Claims — Federal Government's share of claims received after March 31, 

1951, Appropriation Act No. 2, 1951, c. 2, 1951 (20) $ 615 



Vote 588 of the above Act authorised, notwithstanding section 32 of the Consolidated Revenue and Audit 
Act. payment under Votes 678 and 679 of the Appropriation Act No. 4. 1950, of the Federal Government's share 
of the claims received after March 31, 1951, in respect of costs incurred as a result of the large fire in Rimouski 
in May, 1950, where such claims were certified for payment by the Commission named for that purpose by the 
Government of the Province of Quebec. i 2i 

The Federal Government's share of Rimouski fire claims to date was $2,436,400. '* '^ 



■ :0 UJot 

Payments for Postage and Insurance received in Previous Fiscal Years, e. 116, R.S. . . (22) $ 491 



In previous fiscal years, certain moneys received as postage and insurance prepayments were credited to 
Departmental Administration. The above amount was charged to the Consolidated Revenue Fund under 
authority of section 20(1) of the Financial Administration Act in order to credit the unused balance at the 
close of 1952-53, to the Open Account entitled Insurance and Postage Prepayments — see under Open Accounts 
further on in this section. 



Payments to the Province of Alberta of Fines Received, c. 116, R.S (22) $ 957 

This amount represents payment under section 19 of the Financial Administration Act, to the Province 
of Alberta of certain fines imder the Canadian Wheat Board Act which have been credited to the CJonsolidated 
Revenue Fund and are properly payable to the province in accordance with P.C. 1953-6/1634 of October 28, 1953. 



Provbion for Reserve for possible losses on ultimate realization of active assets. . . (33A) $50,000,000 
-;(n:M .^JC5>»nqitl» 'tAtvg no ius% •,MtM , =^=== 

The offsetting credit entry was 'to* the Beserve* Accoont-^-^ee imder Open Accounts further on in this 
section. 

The total provided, since the establishment of the accoimt in 1940-41 to the close of the current fiscal 
year, was $675,000,000. 



F^-29 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART II 



Write-off of Active Assets — Cancellation of Canadian Farm Loan Board Capital Stock, 

Canadian Farm Loan Act, c. 36, R.S (22) 



40 



The above Act provided that, where title has been transferred to the Board or where, as a result of proceed- 
ings taken to realize on a mortgage, the amount recovered was not sufficient to discharge the full amount of loan 
investment, the capital stock of the Board subscribed for by the Government of Canada was to be cancelled 
to an amount equivalent to that subscribed for with relation to loans of the like amount. 

The offsetting entry was to the Capital Stock account of the Board — see under Open Accounts further on in 
this section. 



NON-ACTIVE ASSETS 
Implementation of Guarantee — Ming Sung Industrial Company of Canada Limited (22) $ 1,562,505 



A loan to the above Company in 1946 by the Dominion Bank, the Imperial Bank of Canada and the Bank 
of Toronto was guaranteed by the Government of Canada under authority of Part II of the Export Credits 
Insurance Act, c. 105, RS., as amended. Expenditures represented pasmients to these banks to implement 
the guarantee. 



REVENUES 



fnriTjvo-r) 

rpof g -, 'f,or ,j 



1953-54 



Ordinary Revenue- 



A 
B 
C 
D 
E 
F 
G 



Return on Investments 115,797,293 23 

Bullion and Coinage 4,241,246 15 

Proceeds from Sales ..... .;,„,, , . , . ,,,^.,. , 841 35 

Services and Service Fees , .^. . . , . . . . >;. . y^d ^£t^wM«<;«<f .loJ. i»>. 156,609 31 

Premium, Discount and Exchange ,.....,. 838,153 89 

Refunds of Previous Years' Expenditure ,4T.^^^J3l.^.yj,g.jj(^g^,„^cj.;j,,.^_,^^, ,2^61,383 40 
Miscellaneous * 17,702 40 



Total Ordinary .'TTT.Tr. . . .". 123,313,229 73 



Special Receipt»and Other Credits — ^ 

H Transfer from Provincial Corporation Income Tax Special Account 46,785,691 36 

I Transfer from the Custodian of Enemy Property 109,094 42 

J Payment from the Union of So%aet Socialist Republics ; ."l.v!'' -'"^2,807,064 22 

Transfer from Canadian Wheat Board Suspense Account 

Commodity Prices Stabilization Corporation . . . v: . . . .....' 



Total Special Receipts and Other Credits 49,701,850 00 



1952-53 



92,213,257 91 

4,386,195 07 

672 96 

212,491 29 

1,467,361 14 

1,674335 33 

25,615 35 

99,980,429 05 



45,000,000 00 

885,341 19 

6,324,789 99 

48,136 76 

52,258,267 94 



Grand Total $173,015,079 73 $152,238,696 99 



Details 



■vl ',ih 



Ordinary Revenue — 

A Return on Investments 

See Appendix 3 to Part I of this Report for details. 

B Bullion and Coinage: 

Operation of the Royal Canadian Mint: 
., .Gold — Refining charges, $155,431; handhng charges, $655,284; Assay Office, 

Vancouver — gain on opjerations, $17,001 (handling charges (net), $12,116; ''' »"'■"<» ''I 

assaying and refining charges, $4,459; gain on gold shipments, $420; 

gain on refiijing silver, $4) ,.., ♦. 827,71^ ,,^7,,, . 

Coinage — Net gain on silver bullion and coinage, $2,465,662; gain on 

bronze coinage, $365,797; gain on steel coinage, $582,069 3,413,528 

im^,i,'.m 4.241,246 



115,797,293 



^ DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE ^'^ 
Proceeds from Sales 1*.".':*.*??^ .?f !».'.^:»Jt?'. .?f . ??B.".«.*ii>. . ... . 



D 



Services and Service Fees: 

Pajmaent by banks for cost of bank inspection for the calendar year 1953 

Registration fees in connection with security taken by banks on certain loans 
Repayment by Defence Construction (1951) Ltd. of salaries of Treasury CJost 

Auditors on loan at various projects 

Royal Canadian Mint — Gold storage and other charges 

Sundry »«.*•.•.•.• • 't^^i^i'r'A .*t'".';^.^i".H\ Pr.".':^' 



f^y^) i" 

Premium, Discount and Exchange 

This amoimt represents the net revenue for the fiscftl year. 
Refunds of Previous Years' Expenditure: t^, » y „4 ..^i^.^^, ., 
Receipts in respect of Military ReUef claims and currency credits arising 
from war settlements: Denmark, $383; France, $1,055,713; Italy, $194,993; 

The Netherlands, $912,113; Yugoslavia, $28,536 

Transfer of an amount representing outstanding 1943-44 cheques which have 

not been presented for payment 

Simdry 



G 



Miscellaneous : 
Donations to the Crown 
Fines and forfeitures . . 
Sundry 



•••,?,«»,V^«-^»:«^ 



Total Ordinary 



Special Receipts and Other Credits — 

H Transfer from Provincial Corporation Income Tax Special Account 

Section 5 (1) of the Tax Rental Agreements Act, c. 49, 1952 provided Uiat 
the Federal Government might enter into an agreement with a province 
under which for certain considerations, no further amount would be pay- 
able to it from the Provincial Corporation Income Tax Special Account. 
The amount represents the balance of the previous liability in this respect 
and was transferred from that account which was nnder the Department 
of National Revenue. • tawo?'^ A 



Transfer from the Custodian of Enemy Property 

Cash and other assets in respect of World War I received irom the Custodian 
of Enemy Property and credited to the Consolidated Revenue Fund vmder 
authority of P.C. 3718, August 6, 1952 

Recovery of htigation costs in connection with disposal of enemy-held Securi- 
ties from World War I 



Payment from the Union of Soviet Socialist Repubhcs 

Settlement for equipment and material deUvered under Mutual Aid after 
September 2, 1945. 



Total Special Receipts and Other Credits 



Grimd Total 



m^i'. 



Certified correct. 



F— 21 
841 



31,836 
19395 

26357 

78346 

173 



156.609 
838.153 



-'Mo TRo Ttrr?; 



2,191,740 



65,709 
3,932 


2,261383 
17.702 


3,538 

10,558 

3,605 



123313,229 



46,785,691 



104,197 



109,094 
2307,064 



n VyV 



49,701,850 
$ 173,015,079 



K. W. TAYLOR, 
Deputy Minister of Finance. 



i^fUl/i.dii 



f^^^^f 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART 11 
Changes in Non-Active Accounts 



Dr. Balance Net Increase Dr. Balance 
Mar. 31, 1953 or Decrease (— ) Mar. 31. 1954 



Other Non-Active Assets 

Miscellaneous Non-Active Accounts — 
A Securities Investment Account — 

Net Trading Losses subject to Parliamentaiy Appropriation 40,072 

B Guarantee — Loan to Ming Sung Industrial Company of Canada 

Limited 3,041,290 



-40,072 
1,562,505 



4,603,795 



$ 3,081,362 $ 1,522,433 $ 4,603,795 



A The write off of this amount was authorized by Vote 567. 

B Details in respect of this item will be found under expenditures. 



OPEN ACCOUNTS 

Note. — Titles in heavy type or italics are from the Statement of Assets and Liabilitiee of the Government of 
Canada in Part I of this Report. 

Dr. Balance Net Increase Dr. Balance 

Mar. 31, 1953 or Decrease (— ) Mar. 31,1954 

Cash and Other Current Assets ) jjjjg sam'i 

Cash— 
A In Receiver General current deposits 

Canada 230,303,365 62 94,278,063 92 324,581,429 54 

London 303,566 67 1,873,394 17 2,176,960 84 

New York 21,908,311 37 6,934,866 45 28,843,177 82 

Paris 570,146 63 —19,611 61 550,535 02 

253,085^90 29 103,066,712 93 356,152,103 2i 
B In Receiver General special deposits 
Bank of Canada Special Funds — 

Bond Redemption Account 98,930 46 369,11101 468,04147 

War Savings Certificates Redemption Account 66,803 70 519,841 69 586,645 39 

Interest Account 106,278 17 —28,534 21 77,743 96 

Bank of Montreal, London, Special Funds — 

Bond Redemption Account 7,351 57 19,366 34 26,717 91 

Interest Account 317 14 —15 90 301 24 

Bank of England Special Funds — 

Interest Account 12,485 07 —1,564 06 10,921 01 

Bank of Montreal, New York, Special Funds — 

Interest Account 1,419 58 —335 45 1,084 13 

Securities Account 327,569 22 185,222 27 512,791 49 

Bank of Montreal Trust Co., New York, Special 
Funds — 

Interest Account 47,002 12 13,226 23 60,228 35 

668,157 03 1,076^7 92 1,7U,^7A 95 
C In Blocked Currendea 

Denmark 389 72 —389 72 

France 518,477 88 —74.338 54 444,139 34 

India 94,990 28 —93,691 27 1,299 01 

Italy 391,775 65 425,476 98 817.252 63 

Japan 10,655 95 46,250 94 56.906 89 

The Netherlands 1,009332 84 —336,058 18 673,774 66 

Spain 10,145 06 —10,026 77 118 29 

Yugoslavia ,.., 47,164 32 —28,087 73 19,076 59 

2,083,43170 —70,864 29 2,012,567 41 

D In hands of collectors and in transit 129,693,033 57 —6,049,928 58 123,643,104 99 

E In miscellaneotis departmental imprest and ad- 
vance accounts 11,142,585 91 —11,142,585 91 

396,672,598 50 86,879,652 07 483,552;250 67 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



F— 23 



•X •'"Vf Dr. Balance 

Mar. 31, 1953 

Gish and Other Current Assets — Concluded 

Other Liquid Assets — i- 

F Exchange Fund Account — Advances represented 

by cash and securities 1,770,789,386 00 

G Securities Investment Account 59,472.985 19 

l,830^e^l 19 

Working Capital Advances — 
Crown Corporations: 
H Commodity Prices Stabilization Corporation 

Ltd 1,215,499 48 

Departmental: 

Royal Canadian Mint — 

I Gold Purchase Account 3,406,319 18 

J Silver Coinage Account 3,094,358 36 

J Silver Bullion Purchase Account 158J269 89 

J Nickel Coinage Account 10,374 46 

J Bronze Coinage Account 448,459 24 

J Steel Coinage Account 127,167 85 

K Assay OflBce, Vancouver — Gold and Silver Pur- 
chase Account 109,586 77 

L MisceUaneous Accountable Advances 12,795,715 39 

M Miscellaneous departmental imprest and advance 

accounts 

21y365,750 62 

X Other Current Assets 30,538.798 29 



2^278^9,518 60 



Net Increase 
or Decrease ( — ) 



—7,020346 21 
—41,460,035 19 
—48480^81 40 



-1,215,499 48 



351,858 42 

980,961 17 

—42.941 46 

1,185 80 

—205.432 03 

—59,385 84 

—55.969 35 
-12,795,715 39 

35,239.639 97 

22498,701 81 

—8,072.314 74 

52,525,157 74 



Dr. Balance 
Mar. 31, 1954 



1,763,768,539 79 

18,012.950 00 

1,781,781^89 79 



3,758,177 60 

4.075.319 53 

115,328 43 

11,560 26 

243,027 21 

67,782 01 

53,617 42 



35,239.639 97 
43,5644o2 43 
22,466,483 55 

2,331,364,676 34 



Loans to, and Investments in. Crown Agencies 

Canadian Farm Loan Board — 

Advance for initial operating expenses 50,000 00 

Initial capital advances 5,000,000 00 

Capital Stock 2;240,828 00 

Bonds 20,000,000 00 

Notes 1,600,000 00 

Canadian Fisherman's Loan Act — 

Initial capital advances .', .^7. .... 29,000 00 

Capital Stock 1,519 00 

i8;^lM7 00 

Miscellaneous — 

P Bank of Canada— Capital Stock 5,920,000 00 



3434U47 00 



Other Loans and Investments 

To Provincial and Municipal Governments — 
Provincial : 
Q Alberta— Consolidated Loans, 1947 Settlement . . . 11,107,837 03 
Q British Columbia — Consolidated Loans, 1947 

Settlement 21.580,697 85 

Q Manitoba— Consolidated Loans, 1947 Settlement 16,758,051 06 
Q Saskatchewan — 

Consolidated Loans, 1947 Settlement 30,258,679 96 

R Seed Grain Advances, 1908 76,194 42 

S Seed Grain Loans Guarantee Act, 1938 . . . v, »V.-. 2,625,000 00 

Municipal : 
T Municipal Improvements Assistance Act, 1938 .... },665,693 55 

_IH-^ ^6/)72J5S 87 



-40 00 
3,700,000 00 



-1358 00 

3j898,602 00 



3,698,602 00 



-369,382 16 

-718,958 90 
-533,462 68 

-1,157,172 55 

-715 70 

—700,000 00 

—264365 26 

-3,744,057 25 



50,000 00 

5,000,000 00 

2,240,788 00 

20,000,000 00 

5300,000 00 

29,000 00 

161 00 

32fil9J949 00 

5,920,000 00 



38,539,949 00 



10,738,454 87 

20361,738 95 
16,224,588 38 

29,101,507 41 

75.478 72 

1,925,000 00 

3,401328 29 
82,328 fi96 62 



1^24 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-84: PART U 



Dr. Balance 
Mar. 31, 1953 

Other Loans and Investments — Concluded 
To United Kingdom and Other National 
Governments — 

U Belgium— Export Credits Insurance Act— Loan . . 55,368,000 00 

U China— Export Credits Insurance Act— Loan ... 49,426,117 50 
U Czechoslovakia — Export Credits Insurance Act — 

Loan 9,990,000 00 

U France— Export Credits Insurance Act— Loan .... 209,200,000 00 

V France— Interim Credit— Consolidated Interest . . 2,050,000 00 

W France — Military relief credits settlement 4,535,580 00 

X Greece— Loan 6,525,000 00 

U Indonesia — Export Credits Insurance Act — Loan 7,725,000 00 

U Netherlands— Export Credits Insurance Act— Loan 110,160,000 00 

Y Netherlands — Military relief and currency credits 

settlement 5,160,570 03 

U Norway— Export Credits Insurance Act— Loan . . 18,401,360 29 

X Roumania— Loan 24^29,262 40 

Z United Kingdom — Loan — ^The War Appropriation 

(United Kingdom Financing) Act, c. 8, 1942 . . 196,115,980 77 
AA United Kingdom — Loan — United Kingdom Finan- 
cial Agreement Act, c. 12, 1946 1,156,699,284 90 

1,855,686,155 89 

Canada's Subscription to Cajntal oj — 

AB International Monetary Fund 322,502,497 00 

AB International Bank for Reconstruction and 

Development 70,864,348 80 

303,366,845 80 
Miscellaneous — 

AC Bank for International Settlements 272,785 84 

AD Montreal Turnpike Trust — Commutation Agree- 
ments 6,952 00 

AE New Westminster Harbour Commission 974,537 23 

AF Saint John Bridge and Railway Extension Co ' 433,900 00 

AG Securities received from the Custodian of Enemy 

Property • 600,405 50 

2,388,680 57 



2,337,413,736 13 



OSinking Fund and Other Investments held for 
Retirement of Unmatured Funded Debt — 

AH 3% Newfoundland Guaranteed Stock, 1943-63— 
Sinking Fund — 

3% 1943-63 stock 

3% United Kingdom Savings Bonds, 1955-65 

Account N Funds invested in — 

3% 1943-63 stock 

United Kingdom Treasury Bills 

Accoimt N — Cash balance 

3% New York Loan, 1948-63— Bonds ($75 million 
U5. par value) 



27,625,178 05 



Deferred Charges 

AI Unamortized Discounts and Commissions on Loans 

AJ Unamortized portion oj the Superannuation 

Account liability 



60,659,578 84 
189,000,000 00 
249,659,578 84 



Net Increase 
or Decrease (— ) 



-2,307,000 00 



-8,368,000 00 

—82,000 00 

-1,000,000 00 

-1,545,000 00 
—4.590,000 00 

—573,396 67 
-2,628,765 74 



-53,615,980 77 

-14,576,269 30 
—89^86^12 48 



- 433,900 00 

—258,125 60 
—692fi25 60 



74,225,590 06 



10,266,814 62 



10,266314 62 



Dr. Balance 
Mar. 31. 1954 



53,061,000 00 
49,426,117 50 

9,990,000 00 
200,832,000 00 
1,968,000 00 
3,535,580 00 
6,525,000 00 
6,180,000 00 
105,570,000 00 

4,687,173 36 
15,772,594 55 
24,329,262 40 

142,500,000 00 

1,142,123,015 60 
1,766,399,743 41 

322,502,497 00 

70,864,348 80 
S93,S66M5 80 

272,785 84 

6,952 00 
974,537 23 



342,279 90 
1J596,554 97 



—93,722,495 33 2,243,691,240 80 



8,860,747 03 
617,915 45 


800,003 43 
—838 42 


9,660,750 46 
617,077 03 


9,850,005 00 

8,266,414 31 

30,096 26 


1,021,635 00 

-1,100,419 88 

5,209 93 


10,871,640 00 

7,165,994 43 

35,306 19 




73,500,000 00 


73,500,000 00 



101,850,768 11 

70,926,393 46 
189,000,000 00 
259,926,393 46 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



F— 25 



Dr. Balance 
Mar. 31. 1953 

Sundry Suspense Accounts 

AIv Balance of advances to the former Commodity 

Prices Stabilization Corporation Limited 

AL Bank of Montreal. Provincial Notes Suspense 

Account 27,567 83 

AM Blank Bonds Reserve 23,775 00 

AN Cheque adjustment suspense 2,455 42 

AO Exchange Fund Account — Deficit arising from 

exchange revaluations 199,210,614 00 

AP Material declared surplus — 

Ammunition 214.906 00 

Bridge spans 459,518 47 

199.938336 72 



Net Increase 
or Decrease ( — ) 



307,710 66 

21,915 00 

-7,979,153 79 

—7,649,528 13 



Dr. Balance 
Mar. 31, 1954 



307,710 66 

27,567 83 

45.690 00 

2,455 42 

191,231,460 21 

214,906 00 
459,518 47 

192,289,308 59 



$5,128,318,195 34 $ 39,344,140 96 $5,167,662,336 30 



Or. Balance 
Mar. 31, 1953 



Net Increase 
or Decrease ( — ) 



Cr. Balance 
Mar. 31. 1954 



Floating^ Debt 

AQ 

Matured Funded Debt Oulitandina 20,017377 32 

Notes and Other Obligations payable on demand — 

Compensation to Seigneurs 11327 40 

Dominion Stock Issue B, 3i per cent 3.600 00 

Non-Negotiable non-interest bearing notes pay- 
able on demand — 
To the International Bank for Reconstruction 

and Development 38.091.500 00 

To the International Monetary Fund 243,400.000 00 

Provincial Notes, Nova Scotia 39,162 10 

Savings Bank Deposits, Nova Scotia 977 81 

Unpaid Warrants, Prince Edward Island 549 59 

g81M7,616 90 

Interest Due and Outstanding — 
Unpaid Interest: 

Domestic Loans 56^63.043 69 

New York Loans 193529 53 

London Loans 37^24 09 

Unpaid Dividends: 

Province of Nova Scotia 795 80 

Province of Prince Edward Island 867 25 

Province of New Bnmswick 1^79 00 

Province of Canada 4,663 18 

Province of British Columbia 33 67 

Dominion Stock 3,717 33 

Unpaid Warrants, Canada — ^former years 49 36 

67405^2 90 
Outstanding Cheques and Warrants — 

Treasury Cheques 230,226,912 19 

Imprest Account Cheques — ^Finance 197 93 

Less — Unclaimed registered interest (letter of 

credit) cheques adjustment accoimt —9 63 

230^26,100 49 

Miscellaneous Accounts Payable 257,585,610 90 



48.229,794 53 


68,247,171 85 




11327 40 




3,600 00 


-13,500,000 00 


24.591.500 00 




243,400,000 00 




39,162 10 




977 81 




549 59 


-IS^OOfiOO OQ 


i68fi47jB16 90 


—767.058 65 


56,095,985 04 


2,793 23 


196322 76 


-1,613 21 


35,710 88 




>-rt'sf<^ 




795 80 




867 25 




1,279 00 




4.663 18 




33 67 




3,717 33 




49 36 


—765,878 65 


66,839,424 S7 


18,459,359 49 


248,685,271 68 




197 93 




-9 63 


18^9JS59 49 


248,685,459 98 


•55,148,307 73 


202,437303 17 



846,482,008 51 



—2,725.032 34 



843,756,976 17 

-a 



93660—13 



F— 26 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, 19S3-S4: PART 11 



Cr. Balance 
Mar. 3 1.1953 

Deposit and Trust Accounts 

Miscellaneous — 
AR Canadian Council for Reconstruction through 

UNESCO 516 61 

AS Canadian National Railways — 

Equipment Issue, 1923 — Redemption Account. . 5,500 00 

Guaranteed Bond Issues — Outstanding Interest 97,962 50 

AT Common School Funds— Ontario and Quebec 2,677,770 70 

AU Companies in liquidation 66,677 20 

AV Defunct Banks — Balances to meet unclaimed 

deposits 46,320 07 

AW Home Bank Creditors ReHef Suspense 8,618 14 

AX Insurance and Postage Prepayments 

AY Internment Operations Fund 22,251 48 

AZ King George V Silver Jubilee Cancer Fund for 

Canada 36,000 00 

BA Penny Bank of Ontario — Outstanding Cheques. . 126 90 

BB Prisoners of War fund 5,981 28 

BC Province of Newfoundland— Financial Surplus... 10,850,000 00 

BD Refund and Drawback Account— Flour millers . . 320,881 62 
BE Unclaimed dividends and undistributed assets — 

Bankruptcy and Winding Up Acts 184,663 98 

BF War Claims Fund World War 1 205.980 44 

BG War Claims Fund World War 2 8.551,085 17 

Less — ^Amount invested and held in bonds 7,680,000 00 

871J085 17 

BH War Claims (Italy) Account 64,635 51 



Net Increase 
or Decrease ( — ) 



Cr. Balance 
Mar. 31, 1954 



15,464,971 60 



Insurance, Pension and Guaranty Accounts 

Insurance and Guaranty Funds — 

BI Investors' Indemnity Account 24,826 56 

BJ Public Officers' Guarantee Account 649,428 07 

BK War Damage Insurance Special Account — General 92,608 85 

766^63 48 
Pension and Retirement Funds — 

BL Superannuation Account 555,003,605 89 

BM Retirement Fund 25,553,965 16 

580^57,571 05 



581,324,434 53 



Deferred Credits 

BN 

Interest Accrued on Public Debt — 

Funded Debt 113;iI7,206 05 

Unfunded Debt 299,715 00 

113^46J921 05 
Miscellaneous — 

BO German Reparations Credits — ^Italy 2 88 

BO German Reparations Credits — Japan 10,655 95 

BO German Reparations Credits — Spain 105,135 34 

BO Italian War Claims— Settlement Credits.... 391,772 53 

BO Military ReHef Credits— Denmark 389 72 

BO Military Relief Credits— France 5/)54,057 88 

BO Mihtary Relief Credits— Italy 

BO Military Relief and Currency Credits — ^The 

Netherlands 6,170,402 87 

BO Military Relief Credits— Yugoslavia.. i;.w#«i/;u;.. 47,164 32 

BP Interest Suspense — ^Blocked Currency 24 



-516 61 






5,500 00 


-39,350 00 


58.612 50 




2,677,770 70 




66,677 20 


19,958 96 


66,279 03 




8,618 14 


667 79 


667 79 


27 30 


22;278 78 




36,000 00 




126 90 




5,981 28 




10,850,000 00 




320,881 62 


7,993 66 


192,657 64 


—18,982 87 


186,997 57 


2,663,650 46 


11.214,735 63 


31,550 00 


7,711,550 00 


2,632^00 46 


3,503,185 63 


172,396 90 


237,032 41 



2,774,295 59 



-2,264 43 
-28,166 30 

-30,4^ 73 

101,664,354 69 
-16,294,411 42 

85,369,943 27 

85339,512 54 



12,180,824 49 
-173,000 00 

12,007,824 49 

-2 88 

46,250 94 

-103,718 04 

—171,604 62 

—389 72 

—1,074,338 54 

597,084 72 

-909,454 85 

-28.087 73 

-24 



18,239,267 19 



22,562 13 
621,261 77 

92,608 85 
736,432 75 

656,667,960 58 

9,259,553 74 

665,927,614 82 

666,663,947 07 



125,298,030 54 
126,715 00 

125^^4,745 54 



56,906 89 

1,417 30 

220,167 91 

3,979.719 34 
597.084 72 

6,260,948 02 
19,076 69 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



F— 27 



Deferred Credits — Concluded 

Miscellaneous — Concluded 
BQ Income Tax Deductions Suspense — Central Pay 

Office 

BR Instalment Purchases of Bonds — Public Service — 

Canada Savings Bonds. 1951 

Canada Savings Bonds, 1952 

Canada Savings Bonds, 1953 

Canada Savings Bonds, 1953, Central Pay Office 



Sundry Suspense Accounts 

Miscellaneous — 

BS Cash Suspense — ^Unallocated Funds 

BT Commodity Prices Stabilization Corporation 

Suspense Account 

BU Ernest Davis Estate 

Less — Amount invested and held in bonds 

BV Foreign Exchange Control Board — 

Forfeiture Suspense Account 

BW Group Hospital Insurance Suspense — 

Central Pay Office deductions 

BX Loan Subscriptions at credit of subscribers in 

arrears 

BY Matured Bonds and Interest Unclaimed 

BZ Overseas Treasury Office Suspense 

CA Unclaimed Award — Exchequer Court of Canada, 

British Columbia Admiralty District 

CB Unclaimed Cheques Suspense — 

Finance 

Comptroller of the Treasury 

Wartime Prices and Trade Board 

CC Unclaimed Government Drafts — Finance 

CD Unclaimed War Damage Insurance Refunds 

CE Unclaimed War Savings Certificates and Stamps. 
CF Unredeemable Coupons — 

Canada 

New York 

CO Victory Loans 1917-18-19 Canvassers Account 

CHWar Savings Certificates Instalments 

CI Wartime Prices and Trade Board — Suspense 

account 



Cr. Balance 
Mar. 31. 1953 



2,299 71 

156.538 57 
2504,448 92 



14,W,S68 9S 
127,559,789 98 



10,098 26 



744 69 



755;283 24 



Province Debt Accounts 

CJ 

British Columbia 583,021 40 

Manitoba 3,578.941 20 

New Brunswick 529J299 39 

Nova Scotia 1,055,411 69 

Ontario 2,848289 52 

Prince Edward Island 775,791 83 

Quebec 2,549,213 61 

11,919,968 64 
Less: 

Province of Nova Scotia Suspense Account. 40,139 91 

Province of Prince Edward Island Land Accoimt. 782.402 33 

Province of Quebec Debt Account 1,473,609 63 

2,296 J51 87 

9.623,816 77 



Net Increase 
or Decrease ( — ) 



-148 94 

-156,538 57 

-2,028275 86 

438,736 56 

2,471,070 26 

—919/,17 51 

11,088,406 98 



52.646 01 



355,970 89 



Cr. Balance 
Mar. 31, 1954 



2,150 77 



176,173 06 

438,736 56 

2,471,070 26 

lSJggS,4Sl 4i 

138,648,196 96 



62,744 27 



9.138 81 
2.300 00 
6,838 81 


239.954 13 
114 50 

114 SO 


239,954 13 
9253 31 
2,300 00 
6^53 31 




20,567 13 


20,567 13 


750 28 


581 82 


1,332 10 


274.884 65 

133,697 96 

i;t25 22 


19 67 
-740 99 
-107 09 


274.904 32 

132,956 97 

1218 13 


1,831 17 




1331 17 


44,029 69 

780 04 

26 78 

674 86 

4,944 07 

256,063 74 


89 62 

638 

-2 36 
41,772 36 


44,119 31 

780 0* 

26 7S 

681 24 

4,941 71 

297336 10 


13,981 87 
1.109 17 
1,620 83 
1381 15 


875 48 
194 23 


14357 36 
1,303 40 
1,620 83 
1381 15 



744 69 



1,111254 13 



583,021 40 
3,578,941 20 

529299 39 
1,055,411 69 
2348289 52 

775,791 83 

2,549213 61 

11J919^8 64 

40,139 91 

782,402 33 

1,473,609 63 

SJi96A51 87 

9,623316 TT 



93660— 13i 



F— 28 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART II 

't Cr. Balance Net Increase Cr. Balance 

' Mar . 31, 1953 or Decrease (— ) Mar. 31. 1954 

CK 

Reserve for possible losses on ultimate realization 

of AcUve Assets 545,867,388 21 -49,483,323 49 496,384,064 72 



Funded Debt Unmatured 

CL 

Payable in Canada 14,416,039,539 63 -231,981,429 13 14,184,058,110 50 

Payable in London 52,904,299 02 —1,834,159 18 51,070,139 84 

Payable in New York 341,583,750 00 -543,750 00 341,040,000 00 



14,810,527,588 65 -234.359,338 31 14,576,168,250 34 



$16,937,605,281 49 -$187,009,508 14 $16,750,595,773 35 



A Cash in Receiver General current deposits represents the total of the balances at credit of the Receiver 

General in the several banks in Canada, London, New York and Paris. 
B Cash in special deposits consists of balances in the hands of fiscal agents of the Government for the purchase 

or redemption of Government securities and for the payment of interest. 
C In these accounts are recorded the Canadian equivalent of blocked currencies of the relevant countries which 

were received in connection with war settlements, military relief supplies or currency credits and which are 

available only within those countries for restricted purposes. At the close of the fiscal year, the Canadian 

dollar equivalent was adjusted to the market value of these currencies as at March 31, 1954. 
D This account is to record moneys received by public officers prior to the close of business on March 31 of 

any fiscal j'ear but not received by the Receiver General until after that date. 
E The opening balance reflects the amounts outstanding in the hands of departments on March 31, 1953. The 

corresponding amounts as at March 31, 1954 are recorded under Working Capital Advances — see M below. 
F This account is regulated by Part III of the Currency Mint and Exchange Fund Act, c. 315, R.S. Debits 

represented advances for the purchase of gold and foreign exchange for the Fund account. The net deficit 

arising from operations in gold and foreign exchange to the close of the calendar year 1953 amounting to 

$191,231,460 is recorded under Sundry Suspense Accounts — Assets. A statement of the Exchange Fund 

Account as at December 31, 1953 is shown in Appendix 3 to this section. 
G Temporary holdings by the Government of Canada of its own securities, including Canada Savings Bonds 

purchased for resale to subscribers under the Government employees' instalment purchase plan, are recorded 

in this account. 
H The Corporation has surrendered its charter and the assets and liabilities have been transferred to the 

Department of Finance. See under Sundry Suspense Accounts further on in this section. 
I In this account are recorded: transactions in connection with the transfer of gold bullion to the Bank 

of Canada; sales of fine gold to the pubhc; payments made by the Royal Canadian Mint for newly-mined 

gold, old jewellery, dental scrap, etc.; and the amount of the net operating profit for the year. The latter 

amount was transferred to Revenue — Bullion and Coinage. 
J Credits in these accounts represent the face value of all coin issued to the Bank of Canada and silver 

bullion, medals, etc., sold. Debits are: (a) the value of all metals purchased for coinage and medal purposes 

as well as the net value of mutilated coin withdrawn from circulation; and (6) the amount of the net 

operating profit for the year, which was transferred to Revenue — Bullion and Coinage. The closing balances 

represent the cost value of the metals and face value of coin on hand at that date. 
K This account relates to the transactions in gold and silver at the Assay office in Vancouver, a branch of 

the Royal Canadian Mint. Gold deposits, which include the silver content thereof, are purchased from mining 

companies and individuals for shipment to the Royal Canadian Mint, this account being debited with the 

value of the former transactions and credited with the value of the latter. 
L Prepayments to contractors and other accountable advances on March 31, 1953 were recorded in this 

account. Similar balances as at March 31, 1954 are recorded in the following account. 
M The closing balance reflects amounts outstanding in the hands of departments, prepayments to contractors 

and other accountable advances. 
N Collections received after March 31, for a limited period, which are applicable to the fiscal year ending on 

that date are recorded in this account. 
The outstanding principal of amounts provided to the Board, which makes loans on farm property and 

fishermen's land, is recorded in these accounts. 
! The decrease of $40 in Capital Stock represents a write-off to Consolidated Deficit Account with the 

offsetting entry appearing under expenditures. The decrease of $1,358 in Canadian Fisherman's Loan Act — 

Capital Stock represents the redemption of 1,358 shares of stock. 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE F— 29 

The increase of $3,700,000 under Notes represents loans evidenced by promissory notes of the Board, 
maturing July 1, 1968, with interest at 3J per cent per annum. 

Interest on Initial capital advances, Bonds and Notes was credited to Revenue — Return on Investments. 

The Balance Sheet of the Board as at March 31, 1954, as certified by the Auditor General, together with 
related statements is shown in Volume II of this Report. 

P This account records the investment of the Government as the sole owner of the capital stock of the Bank 
which was acquired under authority of the Bank of Canada Act Amendment Act, c. 42, 1938. Of this amount 
$5,000,000 represents the par value of 100,000 shares of capital stock and the balance of $920,000 represents 
premium paid in respect of the acquisition in 1938 of shares held by the pubhc. The amounts received during 
the fiscal year by the Government as dividends and profits for the Bank j'ear were credited to Revenue — 
Return on Investments. The financial statements of the Bank are shown in Volume II of this Report. 

Q In these accounts are recorded the outstanding balances in respect of the adjusted amounts of treasury bills 
indebtedness of the Governments of these provinces to the Federal Government pursuant to the provisions 
of the Western Provinces Treasurj' Bills and Natural Resources Settlement Act, c. 77, 1947 which provided 
for the retirement of this indebtedness by annual payments beginning July 1, 1948 and extending over a 
thirtj' year period. Decreases represent repajTnents. Interest on that portion of the indebtedness of each 
province, which represented the adjusted amount of loans for capital and ordinarj* governmental purposes, 
was received and credited to Revenue — Return on Investments. 

R In this account is recorded the outstanding balance of advances made to the ProA-ince of Saskatchewan for 
the purchase of seed grain. 

S The original disbursement of $16,468352 was made in respect of a guarantee of the principal and interest 
of any loans made by a chartered bank whicJi were guaranteed by the Province of Saskatchewan to provide 
assistance to farmers in connection with seeding operations during the spring of 1938. The balance in this 
account represents the amount still outstanding which is secured by treasury bills of the Province in the 
custody of the Minister of Finance. The decrease represented repayments and the interest was credited to 
Revenue — Return on Investments. 

T The decrease represented repayments on loans which were authorised in previous fiscal yeans under the 
Municipal Improvements Assistance Act, c. 183, RJS. Interest was credited to Revenue — Return on Invest- 
ments. 

U These accounts relate to loans, as authorized by section 23, Export Credits Insurance Act, c. 105, RJS., 
as amended, and various Orders in Council, made in pre\'iou8 years for the purpose of facilitating and develop- 
ing trade between Canada and the countries concerned. Decreases represent cash repajmients and the 
interest was credited to Revenue — Return on Investments. 

V In this account is recorded the obligation of the Government of France in respect of settlement of the 
accrued interest on certain interim credit advances in 1945-46 by receipt from that Government of bonds 
which will mature on December 31 of each year until 1977. The amount of the bond maturing in each fiscal 
year is $82,000. Interest was credited to Revenue — Return on Investments. 

W By an exchange of notes dated June 26, 1951 and July 4, 1951, France agreed to the payment in French 
francs of the equivalent of $7,535,580 (U.S.) in full settlement of Canada's claim in respect of military relief 
after having taken into consideration the amount of $1,150,000 agreed upon as due France in compensation 
for French vessels requi^tioned by Canada during the war. The decrease represented cash repayments. 

X No payments of principal or interest were made during the fiscal year by the Governments of these 
countries in respect of advances made in 1919-20 and 1920-21. 

Y The decrease represents the second of ten annual payments to be made on December 31 of each year 
under the terms of a settlement agreement. May 1949. 

Z Under authority of the War Appropriation (United Kingdom Financing) Act, .c. 8, 1942, sterling balance 
held by Canada in an amount equivalent to $700,000,000 at the exchange rate of $4.45 to the pound sterling 
were converted into a Canadian dollar obligation of the Government of the United Kingdom which, under 
the provisions of the Act, was non-interest-bearing until after the termination of the war. The United Kingdom 
Financial Agreement Acts, c. 12, 1946, and c. 27, 1951 (2 Sess.) authorized the continuation of the interest-free 
provision until January 1. 1954. Under the provisions of the United Kingdom Financial Agreement Act, 1953, 
c. 11, 1953-54, this loan was to be reduced to $150,000,000 by a payment from the Government of the United 
Kingdom, the balance to be repaid by quarterly instalments of $7,500,000 commencing March 1, 1954, and 
the loan will continue free of interest until final redemption on December 1, 1958. Repayments amounting to 
$53,615,980 were received during the year. 

AA Under authority of the United Kingdom Financial Agreement Act, c. 12, 1946, a credit of $1,250,000,000 
was extended to the Government of the United Kingdom which might be drawn on at any time prior to 
December 31, 1951. The purpose of the credit was to facilitate purchases by the United Kingdom of goods 
and services in Canada and to assist in making it possible for the United Kingdom to meet transitional 
post-war deficits in its current balance of payments, to maintain adequate reserves of gold and dollars and 
to assume the obligations of multilateral trade. No interest was to be payable in respect of any period 
prior to January 1, 1951. The amount of the credit drawn by December 31, 1951 was to be repaid' in 
50 annual instalments beginning on that date, with interest at the rate of 2 per coat per annunl. The 



F— 30 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART 11 

agreement provided for the waiving of the payment of interest in any year under certain conditions. The 
decrease represented the third repayment under the agreement. Interest was credited to Revenue — Return 
on Investments. 

AB These accounts reflect Canada's subscriptions to the International Monetary Fund and to the International 
Bank for Reconstruction and Development. Subscriptions consisted of gold, Canadian dollars, United States 
dollars and non-interest-bearing notes which are carried as a liability on the Statement of Assets and 
Liabilities of the Government of Canada under the heading of Floating Debt. 

AC This is a non-interest-bearing deposit made by the Government of Canada under the terms of the 
agreements providing for the establishment of the Bank. The deposit was made in 1930-31. 

AD The closing balance is the amount still owing for sums advanced from the Treasury of the United 
Province.s of Upper and Lower Canada, to the Town of Montreal East for the purpose of building toll 
roads in the vicinity of Montreal. Interest was credited to Revenue — Return on Investments. 

AE This account relates to (a) advances made to the New Westminster Harbour Commission to assist in 
the construction and development of the harbour, and (6) a loan of $703,500 in 1947-48 to enable the 
Commissioners to meet debentures maturing on April 1, 1948. Interest was credited to Revenue — Return 
on Investments. 

AF The amount in this account represents advances made to the Saint John Bridge and Railway Extension 
Company, for the construction of a bridge and rail connection at Saint John, N.B., as authorized by 
Chapter 26 of the Statutes of 18S3. The liability was subsequently assumed by the Canadian Pacific Railway 
Company. The outstanding balance of the loan was repaid during the current fiscal year. Interest was 
credited to Revenue — Return on Investments. 

AG The opening balance represented the value of 20,000 shares of the ordinary capital stock of the Canadian 
Pacific Railway Company valued at $16| when received in February, 1937, and 9,212 shares valued at $291 
when received in August 1952. The credit represents the sale of stock. 

AH On the assumption by Canada, under the terms of Union, of the 3 per cent Newfoundland Guaranteed 
Stock 1943-63, Canada also acquired the sinking fund already established. The closing balances represent 
the Canadian equivalent of the value of stock and bonds held in the fund, while entries in the current 
fiscal year were mainly in connection with the acquisition of further stock. 

Accounts in connection with Account N, were established pursuant to special arrangements with the 
Government of the United Kingdom under which sterling was acquired as payment for Newfoundland 
codfish sold in European markets. This arrangement was discontinued in 1952 and the total of sterling 
accumulated in N account (which is held in addition to the sinking fund for the eventual retirement of the 
3% 1943-63 stock) is invested in stock and United Kingdom treasury bills. Interest earnings on N account 
are deposited in the Receiver General current deposit, London, and credited to Revenues — Return on 
Investments. 

^ The account entitled 3% New York Loan, etc. reflects the acquisition of Government of Canada Bonds 
* prior to maturity. 

'AI Refunds and amortization charges applicable to 1953-54 are credited to this account with the offsetting 
entry to the latter appearing as a charge under expenditures. Premiums, discounts and commissions on 
loans issued in 1953-54 are debited hereto. Details by loans of the amounts amortized will be found in 

' Appendix 7 to Part I of this Report. 

'AJ The balance in this account represents the unamortized portion of the estimated deficiency in the 
Superannuation Account which was set up as a deferred charge to be written off to expenditure, subject to 
Parliamentary approval. 

AK This account represents the balance of advances to the former Commodity Prices Stabilization Corporation 

■j which ceased operations in June, 1953. The balance of the cash turned over by the Corporation appears 
under Sundry Suspense Accounts — Liabilities, the difference between the two accounts being represented 
by uncollected or uncollectible items. 

AL This accoimt reflects the liability of the Bank of Montreal for the redemption of provincial notes stolen 
from its branch at St. Catharines in 1869, at the time the Bank was agent for the issue and redemption of 
these notes for the Receiver General. The original liability was $46,000. As the stolen notes are presented 
for payment, the Minister of Finance redeems them at face value and is recouped by the Bank. 

AM This account is charged with the cost of engraving plates and printing blank bonds for future government 
loans. As they are used, adjusting entries charge "Cost of Issuing New I^oans" and credit this account. 

i A further credit of $11200 in 1953-54 was due to the write-off of the cost of obsolete bonds under authority 
of Vote 566. 

AN Amounts which were debited in previous fiscal years under individual Treasury Board authorities were 
for the fiscal years 1942-43 to 1947-48 inclusive and represented unadjusted balances resulting from the 
reconciliation of payments to the banks for redemption of paid cheques with the amount of those cheques 
as subsequently determined in adjustment of the account. 

tAO The decrease in this account represents the surplus for the year ending December 31, 1953. 

lAP P.C. 269, January 17, 1951, authorized the entering into an agreement under which Canadian Arsenals 

1 Limited was authorized to accept delivery on behalf of Canada of a quantity of ammunition which had 

' been previously ordered from Canadian Arsenals Limited by the Government of China and payment made 

' • to the Company from fimds loaned by the Government of Canada. The Order in Council further provided 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE F— 31 

that the ammunition be declared surplus Crown property in accordance with the Surplus Crown Assets Act 
and that the Crown Assets Disposal Corporation remit to the Receiver General the net proceeds of the 
sale, less the deduction authorized by the Act. The total indebtedness of the Government of China was 
reduced by the amount paid by the Government of China for the ammunition. The offsetting entry in 
respect of this 1950-51 transaction was to Revenue — Return on Investments as payment of interest due 
on loans to that Government. 

P.C. 2554, May 19, 1950, authorized a similar agreement in respect of bridge spans. In this case, the 
Canadian Commercial Corporation accepted title and delivery on behalf of Canada. An amount equal to 
the purchase price, together with certain cash in the hands of the Corporation, was applied partly to 
Revenue — Return on Investments as payment of interest due on loans to the Government of China and 
partly to reduction of principal. 

AQ Floating Debt consists of obligations of the Government of Canada payable on demand and includes 
the value of unpresented matured bonds, stock payable on demand, interest due and outstanding, cheques 
and warrants outstanding and miscellaneous accounts payable. The purpose of the latter account is to 
record the net liability of accounts paid in April applicable to the previous fiscal year. 

Further details will be found in Schedule to the Statement of Assets and Liabilities in Part I of 
this Report. 

AR The decrease in this account was the return of the unused balance of an amount received from the 

Council in 1951-52 to cover the pajTnent of certain smaU accounts through the London, England, OflBce 

of the Comptroller of the Treasury. 
AS The balances in these accounts represent amounts received from the Canadian National Railways to meet 

matured bonds and interest coupons which, for the convenience of investors, have been made payable at the 

offices of the agencies of the Bank of Canada. 
.\T The funds represent the proceeds from the sale of lands set apart under 12 Vic, 1849, Chapter 200, for the 

support and maintenance of common schools in Upper and Lower Canada, now Ontario and Quebec. 

Income from the sales is apportioned to the two provinces on the basis of population. Interest apportioned 

on the same basis is paid semi-annually to these provinces at the rate of 5 per cent per annum and is 

charged to Interest on Pubhc Debt. 
.\U This account contains the balance of imclaimed amounts remitted by the liquidators of certain defunct 

trust and insurance companies. 
AV The balance in this account represents the unclaimed residue of the banks' assets due to depositors. 

The increase covers the unclaimed assets of the Home Bank of Canada which were received during the year. 

AW This represents the imexpended balance of the amount received from the liquidators of the Home Bank 
and the Commissioner under the Home Bank Creditors' Relief Act, 1925, to provide for outstanding and 
unclaimed cheques. 

AX To this account are credited all amounts received from insurance companies and others who have security 
deposits in the Department to cover insurance and postage on shipments of securities. It is debited with 
payments for insurance and the cost of postage as shown on the postage meter. As the latter will already 
have been charged to expenditure, a corresponding credit is made to revenue. 

.\Y The balance remaining in the fund represents earnings of former prisoners of Wiwld War 1 who died while 
interned, those who escaped or were killed trying to escape, and others, who, for various reasons, were not 
paid the balances to their credit on release. 

P.C. 3718, August 6, 1952, directed that these funds, heretofore administered by the Secretary of State 
would be administered by the Minister of Finance. 

AZ P.C. 144, January 18, 1936, authorized (a) the setting up of this Trust Account; (6) the pavment of the 
grant of $100,000 provided by Vote 383 of Appropriation Act No. 6, 1935, and the crediting of this amoimt 
to the account; (c) the Department of Finance to accept further sums not exceeding $400,000 for credit 
to the account; (d) the allowing of interest at 3 per cent per anniun, paid semi-annually on April 1 and 
October 1, to the Trustees; and (e) withdrawals from the Fund, in whole or in part, at the pleasure of the 
Trustees. The interest payments were charged to Interest on Public Debt. 

BA Section 4 (1) of an Act to provide for the winding up of the Penny Bank of Ontario and the repeal 
of the Penny Bank Act, c. 22, 1948, directed that the bank, on August 1, 1948, pay to the Receiver General 
of Canada such amounts as the Minister (of Finance) determined as necessary to discharge all liabilities 
of the Bank then undischarged other than liabilities by reason of deposits in the Bank. The above amount 
was, therefore, credited hereto to meet possible claims of creditors of the Bank, other than depositors. 

BB This account is similar to Internment OF>erations Fund, except that the amount represents cash belonging 
to the former prisoners. P.C. 3718, August 6, 1952, directed that these funds, heretofore administered by 
the Secretary of State would be administered by the Minister of Finance. 

BC The balance in this account represents the remainder of deposits made in 1949-50 by the Government 
of the Province of Newfoundland in accordance with section 24 (3) of the Terms of Union of Newfoundland 
with Canada which states that "the Government of the Province of Newfoimdland will have the right 
within one year from the date of Union to deposit with the Government of Canada all or any part of its 
financial surplus held in dollars and on the thirty-first day of March and the thirtieth day of September in 
each year to receive with respect thereto interest at the rate of two and five-eighths per centum per annum 



F— 32 PUBLIC ACCOUNTS, J9S3-S4: PART 11 * 

during a maximum period of ten years from the date of Union on the minimum balance outstanding at any 
time during the six-month period preceding payment of interest". Interest on the deposit is charged to 
Interest on Pubhc Debt. 

BD The balance represents the unexpended balance (as at May 12, 1952) of advances in previous years to 
the Canadian Wheat Board for payments on behalf of the Government of Canada of subsidies to flour 
millers and processors of wheat products. On the above date, the Canadian Wheat Board relinquished 
the administration of these funds and the balance will be used to meet authorized claims. 

BE Amounts forming the balance in this account were credited to the Receiver General, in accordance with 
the provisions of the relevant Acts, pending distribution. 

BF P.C. 3718, August 6, 1952, authorized the transfer by the Custodian of Enemy Property to the Minister 
of Finance of all property that was vested in or administered by the Custodian pursuant to the treaty of 
Peace (Germany) Order, 1920. Money transferred under this authority was to be paid into the Consolidated 
Revenue Fund and an amount sufficient to pay outstanding claims to any such property was to be credited 
to a special account in the Fund to be paid in due course in discharge of these claims. The balance in this 
account represents the amount available for this purpose. 

BG Vote 696, Appropriation Act No. 4, 1952, authorized the Minister of Finance to establish a special 
account in the Consolidated Revenue Fund to which shall be credited all money received by him from the 
Custodian of Enemy Property or other sources as prescribed in the vote and also authorized payment from 
the account (a) to eligible claimants of compensation in respect of World War 2 and (b) of expenses incurred 
in investigating and reporting on claims. 

A statement of transactions in the account follows: — 

Debit Credit 



Balance as at March 31, 1953 8,551,085 

Receipts 3,095,488 

Disbursements — 
Awards for: 

Maltreatment 315.129 

Death and personal injury 13,442 



Administrative Expenses : 

Salaries 68,023 

Professional and special services 3,917 

Travelling expenses 22,042 

Freight, express and cartage 145 

Postage 978 

Telephones and telegrams 1,513 

Advertising 1,346 

OflBce stationery and supplies 4,510 

Sundries 788 



328,572 



103,265 



431,838 
Balance as at March 31, 1954 11,214,735 



$11,646,574 $11,646,574 



BH Vote 697, Appropriation Act No. 4, 1952, authorized the Minister of Finance to establish a special 
account in the Consolidated Revenue Fund to which shall be credited all amounts received from Italy by 
way of settlement of its obligations under the Treaty of Peace between Canada and Italy that was signed 
in Paris on February 10, 1947, and provided for payments from the account in accordance with the War 
Claims (Italy) Settlement Regulations established by P.C. 5818, November 6, 1951, and any amendments 
that may be made thereto by the Governor in Council. 

BI Section 53 of the Financial Administration Act, c. 116, R.S., provided for the establishment of this account 
and for the crediting hereto of the sum of $25,000, such further amounts as are appropriated by Parliament 
for the purposes of this section, and any recoveries of losses referred to in section 54 of the Act. 

Section 54 states that the Minister may, in accordance with and subject to the regulations, pay out of the 
account any losses sustained by subscribers for (Government) securities who have paid all or part of the 
purchase price but have not received the security or repayment of the amount so paid, and losses sustained 
by any person in the redemption of securities. 

BJ Section 98 of the Financial Administration Act, c. 116, RS., authorized the establishment of this account 
and the crediting hereto of (a) the balance of the Government Officers Guarantee Fund, (b) amounts paid 
by departments by way of premiums, and (c) amounts recovered by Her Majesty in respect of payments 
out of the account or the Government Officers Guarantee Fund. Payments may be made out of the Account 
in accordance with the regulations by way of indemnity for losses suffered by Her Majesty or others by 
ration of defalcations or other fraudulent acts or omissions of public officers. The Act further directs that 



DEPARTMENT OP FINANCE F— 33 

ever>' payment out of the Account and the amount of every loss suffered by Her Majesty by reason of 
defalcations or omissions of a public officer together with a statement of the circumstances, shall be reported 
annually in the Public Accounts. This information will be found in the Special Section at the end of 
Part if. 

TJB. 426150, April 17, 1952, approved regulations effective April 1, 1952, concerning the establishment and 
maintenance of the Account. Included in these regulations is a list of departments and Crown corporations 
to which the Act does not apply. They also contain a direction that no premiums or contributions will be 
assessed until the Board directs otherwise. 

BK This credit is to provide for further transactions in the winding up of the War Risk Insurance Scheme, 
under authority of Vote 908, Appropriation Act No. 6, 1946 and P.C. 11038, December 3, 1942. 

BL The Superannuation Account, which previously was operated under authority of the Ci\'il Service Super- 
annuation Act, c. 50, R3., is now operated under authority of the Public Service Superannuation Act, c. 47. 
1952-53, which repealed the former act, and was proclaimed to come into effect January 1, 1954. 
The following statement shows the transactions in the Superannuation Account during the current fiscal 

year: 

Debit Credit 

Balance as at March 31, 1953 555,003,605 

Receipts 

EJmployees' contributions — Government, Crown Corjwrations, etc 37,563.758 

Contributions by retired employees 131344 

Matching contributions — Government 16,450,619 

Government contribution— Special 38,000,000 

Matching contributions — Crown Corporations, etc 176510 

Transferred from other pension fimds 5,550,519 

Interest at \% per annum to March 31, 1954 ..►.. 22,119,006 

J19^1J969 

DiSBUBSEMENTS 

Annuities »... 16,516.987 

♦Gratuities »f««*Y 282.758 

Withdrawals of contributions , . ., 1,527,859 

18^27^4 
Balance as at March 31, 1954 656,667,960 



$ 674,995,565 $ 674,995,565 



♦Amounts equal to one month's pay for each year of pensionable service, not exceeding ten. 

BM Contributions are made to the Fund in the form of monthly deductions from the salaries of certain 
prevaihng rate or seasonal and certain other employees. Other credits are the accrual of interest at the rate 
of 4 per cent per annum on the balance to the credit of each contributor, the offsetting charge being to 
Interest on Public Debt. Debits represent payment of the amounts to the employees' credit upon resignation 
or death, or, if they become contributors to the Superannuation .\ccount, transfers to that Account. 

BX These amounts represent interest accrued to March 31, 1954, but not yet payable. 

BO These are the offsetting accounts to those explained under comments, C, W and Y. 

BP The opening balance represented bank interest on blocked currency (German Reparation credits — ^Italy) 
and was credited to Revenue in the current year. 

BQ Deductions from the salaries and wages of employees paid through Central Pay Office are credited to this 
account pending payment to the Department of National Re\'enue. 

BR These accounts were established to record instalment payments on purchases of Government Bonds by 
employees of the Government of Canada and Government Agencies. 

BS The amounts of remittances which are not immediately classifiable are credited hereto and cleared to the 
proper accounts upon receipt of the necessary information. 

BT This account represents the balance of cash on hand returned to the Consolidated Revenue Fund by the 
former Commoditj' Prices Stabilization Corporation and held in suspense pending paynaents of outstanding 
accounts. 

Sundry Suspense Accoimts — Assets contains the balance remaining of advances previously made to the 
Corporation, the difference between the two accounts being represented by imcollected or imcollectible items. 

BU The will of the late Ernest Davis, who died on May 12, 1936, provided that the residue of his estate shoiild 
be paid to the Government of Canada. Credits represent interest earnings on securities. 

BV The value of seizures by the former Foreign Exchange Control Board was transferred to this' account during 
the current fiscal year. yat'is^i^ sfiJ '/■? iTOi!?i-* >0 ^vsaiWid^ i;-ir:s4«5 ' ) 

93660—14 



S-^ PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 1953-54: PART 11 

BW Deductions from the saUriea of employees who are paid through Central Pay Office and who have elected 

to come under the Government plan are credited to this account pending transmittal to the insurance com- 
panies participating in the plan. 
BX Credits to this account represent incomplete subscriptions to Victory Loans 1917 to 1919 and 1941 to 1945 

inclusive and to Canada Savings Bonds 1946 to 1952 inclusive. 
BY Unclaimed matured bonds which cannot be delivered are cancelled and the value, including that of any 

interest coupons, is credited to this account. Disbursements are made to the owners of such bonds upon 

application. 
BZ Amounts received by the Overseas Treasury Officer, London, England, which cannot be allocated immediately 

are credited to this account pending clearance to the proper accounts. 
CA This amount which was received from the Registrar of the Court in 1941, had been on deposit in his 

account for more than twenty, years. Payment will be made if a valid claim for the money should be submitted. 
CB All cheques, except those drawn against Open Accounts, which remain undelivered six months subsequent 

to date of issue are credited to these accounts pending claims therefor. 
CC The chartered banks of Canada submit semi-annually to this Department lists of outstanding drafts and 

receipts on Government account. The amounts of certain of these drafts and receipts are credited to this 

account pending information as to the department or service concerned. Clearance is made upon receipt 

of such information. 
CD Amounts returned by insurance companies, representing refunds to policy holders who cannot be located, 

are credited to this account pending claims therefor. 
CE To this account is credited the value of War Savings Certificates and Stamps which are returned to the 

Bank of Canada for various reasons. When owners are located or identified, disbursements are made. 
CF When called bonds are presented for payment with coupons for the period subsequent to the date of call 

detached, the amount of the missing coupons is withheld from the redemption settlement to the bondholder 

and credited to these accounts. When the coupons are located or presented for payment, the adjustments by 

payment or transfer are debited hereto. 
CG This account relates to undelivered cheques issued in favour of canvassers for the 1917, 1918 and 1919 

Victory Loans. 

CH In the closing of various accounts previously maintained for the recording of paylist deductions for 
instalment purchases of War Savings Certificates, it was found that a number of small debit and credit 
balances could not be cleared, the former representing possible overpayments and the latter unidentifiable 
remittances. This account was established in 1946-47 to record such balances. The balance includes a number 
of unidentifiable instalment payments on early Victory loans in the office of the Inspection Board of the 
United Kingdom and Canada, Department of National Defence. 

CI Receipts which could not immediately be allocated were credited to this account pending clearance to 
the proper accounts. 

CJ The amount of $2,296,151, included as an asset in the Statement of Assets and Liabilities of the Government 
of Canada consists of amounts due on debt accounts by the Provinces of Nova Scotia, Prince Edward Island 
and Quebec. 

The amount of $11,919,968, included as a liability, represents the amount of the debt allowances granted 
to the provinces as a result of the financial settlements of Confederation. 

Details of interest paid (in the form of subsidies) and received in connection with these amounts will be 
found in Appendix 2 to this section, and Appendix 3 to Part I of this Report. 

CK This account was credited during the current fiscal year with an amount of $50,000,000, the offsetting 
entry being a charge to expenditures. It was debited with an amount of $99,483,323 under authority of Vote 
655, Appropriation Act No. 4. 1954 which authorized (a) a reduction of $99,483,323 in the amount owing 
by the Old Age Security Fund representing the amount of temporary loans made to the Fimd by the Minister 
of Finance in 1952-53, and (6) a charge to this account of the amount of the reduction. 

CL These balances represent the total unmatured funded debt of the Government of Canada, Details will be 
found in Appendix 4 to Part I of this Report. 



Accounts Receivable 



Previous Years — Collectible 
— Uncollectible 



March 31, 
1954 


March 31, 
1953 


2.229 
606 


2339 
496 


$ 2,836 


$ 2,836 



The above amounts are in respect of the former Wartime Prices and Trade Board. 
The amount shown as collectible covers fines paid into certain courts and not remitted to the Receiver 
General pending a decision by the Department of Justice as to their disposition. 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE xi^ 



F— 35 



Elmployees Receiving Salaries at Annual Rates of $5,000 or over 
and Travelling Expenses of $500 or over 

The first list for each service contains the names and annual salary rates of all salaried employees who 
were receiving $5,000 or over as at March 31, 1954. Also included are the travelling expenses of these 
employees where the amoimt was $500 or over. 

The second list for each service contains the names of other salaried employees who received travelling 
expenses of $500 or over. 



Administsation and Gbkeral 



Salaried employees receiving $5,000 or over 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 



Taylor, K. W., Deputy Minister 

Deutsch, J. J., Asst. Deputy 
Minister 

Eaton, A. K., Asst. Deputy 
Minister 

Elderkin, C. F., Inspector Gen- 
eral of Banks 

McKinnon, H. B., Chairman, 
Tariff Board 

Ronson, W. C., Master, Royal 
Canadian Mint 

Abell, A. S 

Allan, G. T 

Allen, H. M 

Allen, J. C. 

Annis, C. A 

Balls, H. R 

Beddoe, E. R 

Bentley, D. L 

Bertrand, J. G„ 

Blair, C. H. .;«....'.... 

Bowman, T. . . » 

Brekelmans, C. P 

Brown, E. F .. 

Buchanan, W. W. 

Butterworth, P. A 

Callaghan, W. J. 

Charette, J. E. . 

Churchill. R. I., . 

Clark, H. D. .... 

Cousineau, R. ... 

DriscoU, J. A. ... 

Edmunds, R. J. . 

Ethier, A. J. M. 

Gagnon, A 

Glass, G. H 

Gow, D. J. S. ... 

Grey, R. Y 

Hawkey, W. A. . 

Hockin. A. B. . . . 






$17,500 
13,500 
13,500 
17,500 
15,000 

10,500 
8,500 
5,110 
5,550 
6,180 
7,200 
9,000 
5,150 
6.500 
7.800 
5.640 
5,220 
5.640 
5,640 

11,000 
5,350 

10,000 
5.040 
6.120 
7,600 
8,200 
6,180 
7,700 
5,640 
7,000 
8,500 
6,660 
5,640 
7,000 
6,180 



$ 1,097; . 
2,7381 r 
1,192 
1,408 



r9it 



542 



2,257 



659 



1,111 
599 



Irwin, F. R. ... 
Keith, R. M._ j 
Landry, E. O. . 
Layton, V. J., r, 
Leduc, F. J. 4 

Leslie, J. C. 

Livingston, 8. 'L. ..,,.,.,.,,, 

Locke, A. J. 

Lowe, G. E *it.j^.^,..... 

MacBumey, H. J. 

MacCraken, H. A. B. 

MacGregor, J. R 

Mackenzie, C. J 

Mackintosh, J. D 

MacNeill, R. G 

McCavour, G. W 

McGougan, G ^^<K*^^.^ 

McLellan, D. R 

McRae, D. M 

Morris, C. J 

Murphy, T. P 

Murray, E. V. ... ............ 

Parker, N. A. t... ...... .......... 

Parkinson, J. F. . . , 

Perry, G. N 

Pollock, S. ,„,...,.,,.., 

Port, C. AiA.^..... ......... ....... 

Read, C. L. .., 

Reisman, S. 8 

Shingles, T. .....•...•.•.• 

Smith, E. H. .,....^.J... 







■U 




Salary 
rat€ 


Tmveflfn^ 
expensee 


• .. 06€*. •»«.'• • 


, 7,600 

.. 7,600 

5,880 

5,230 

. 12.000 


i 
994? 



Stead, G. W. ... 
Strutt, W. J. ... 
Sutherland, J. 8. 
Vince, A. S. . . , . . 
Watters, D. M. . 

West, K. C 

Wickwire, A. L. , 
Williams, A. P. , 
Wright, H. H. . . 






5,550 
6,000 
5J230 
9,500 
5,550 
5,330 
6,000 
8,500 
5,280 
9,000 
5,760 
6340 
5,640 
7300 
7,000 
7300 
5,760 
5,580 
10,000 
8,500 
7,900 
5,550 
6,660 
7,900 
6,240 
6,120 
7,300 
5,220 
5,580 
5,580 
9,500 
5,100 
5,970 
8,000 
5,640 



:1 

986 
1,029 

1,949 



Other salaried employees who received travelling expenses of $500 or over 

Travelling Travelling 

expenses ' expenses 

Clark, D. H. ,^v...... $ 1379 Shields, J. A 868 Smellie, W. .... 

Oestreicher, E. A 570 

tThese items included amounts charged as follows: Department of Agriculture, Vote 1, $746; amA 
Department of Trade and Commerce, Vote 443, $1,275. 0|,t - ;/ r^oH 

93660— 14i 



656 



1395t 

Travelling 
expenses^ 

1,385 ; 



F— 36 



PUBLIC ACCOUNTS. 19S3-S4: PART II 



Office of the Comptrollbb ob' the Tbeasxtrt 
Salaried employees receiving $5,000 or over 



Salary Tnavedling 
rate expenses 

Mclntyre, B. G., Comptroller of 

the Treasury $13,500 $ 925 

Hodgkin, J. O., Asst. Comp- 
troller 10,000 

Allen, A. T 7,140 

Anderson, T. R. C 6,480 

Angers, C. E 5,190 

Armstrong, H. W 6,120 

Bannard, A. W 8,000 1,056 

Beach, N. E 6,480 

Beattie, L. M 6,120 

Beckett, T. W 5,280 

Bishop, H. W., (including $360 

terminable allowance) 5,190 

Black, F. G 6,120 

Blake, E. J 5,640 1,577 

Boisvert, G 5,200 

Boutin, A. E 5,190 

Bowman, S. F., (including $720 

terminable allowance) 5,400 

Bradshaw, N. J. W 5,280 

Brisson, J. T 6,840 790 

Brooks, A. C 5,190 

Burrows, K. M 5,700 745 

Calver, V 6,480 

Cameron, F. J 6,120 

Charlton, H. G 7,140 2,574 

Cheeseman, S. B 5,280 834 

Cheney, G. H 7,900 556 

Clarke, P. L 5,430 

Clough, E. M 5,280 

Collins, F. H 6,620 640 

Cordes, H. G. M 5,580 

Couillard, J. E 5,700 

Crocker, C. C 5,700 

Crowder, E. S 6,180 

Cuthbert, C. E 5,190 

Cuthill, D. J 6,120 

Currier, J. B 5,190 

Dancey, J. E 6,120 840 

Davis, R. E 7,140 

Dawson, J. D 6,240 691 

Devonshire, L. C 5,430 

Donkin, F. W 8,500 

Donkin, L. E. 5,820 

Drew, W. G 6,000 

Duncan, C. C 6,120 

Duncan, J. K -.v.-.-.-^.- 5,280 

Edwards, E. R. ....... w.... . 5,580 

Evans, W. A 5,040 1,262 

Falardeau, J. G 5,280 

Fee, J. H 5,280 

Fenny, W. G 5,880 1,030 

Fergus, M. J 6,120 581 

Feron, F. G 5,280 

Fidler, M. D 7^00 804 

Flegg, H. V 5,580 

Flood, A. E 6,190 

Foisjr, W M40 



Salary Tnavedling 
rate expenses 



Fortier, D 6,430 

Fryer, J. D 7,140 

Gilman, H. D., (including $1,000 
charged to The Senate, Vote 

201) 7,120 

Gingras, J 5,280 

Gray, A 6,480 

Hammell, W. F 5,430 

Handley, F 5,280 

Hendershott, L. M 5,430 

Hindmarch, F. B 5,130 

Hoare, G. A 5,700 

Hoganson, E. F 5,580 

Hogben, W 7,500 

Holmes, F. W 7,140 

Hosken, L. H 5,430 

Houghton, J. E. W 6,120 

Hussey, J. 6,620 

Ingall, A. W 5,280 

Inns, L. F 5,700 

Johnson, H. W 6,840 

Kelley, J. C 5,700 

Kelly, J. 1 7,140 

Kenty, H. J 5,280 

Kew, J. H 6,480 

Kingston, R. G 5,190 

Lacombe, J. A 6,120 

Larkin, E. P 6,120 

Lauchlan, W 6,120 

Lavoie, J. A 5,280 

Lawford, F. H 5,130 

Leftly, E. A 5,190 

Little, G. P 5,280 

Lymas, J. A 5,280 

Mackie, T. E 6,430 

Masterman, F. 6,650 

Matheson, C. P 6,700 

Mattice, W. J 6,000 

McCutcheon, R. E 6,680 

McGuckin, J. C 6,280 

McGurran, L. V 6,640 

McKeever, W. L 6,120 

McPhail, A. S 6,120 

Meagher, P. L 6,040 

Merkel, A. E. A 6,040 

Millington, H 6,400 

Mitchell, A 6,640 

Morgan, I. M 8,600 

Morris, R. P. 6,300 

Mundy, T. J 6,430 

Myers, J. W 6,480 

Newman, F. J 5,280 

Nolet, R 6,000 

O'Connor, W. J. 6,840 

Ohlke, F. R V'Tf .'..;.... 6,430 

Oliver, D. W. G. 7,140 

Page, R. H. C 5,430 

Patterson, R. A .>. JW .H* 5,040 



1,171 
846* 

2,208 
216t 

1,446 



970 
846 



DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE 



F— 37 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 



Salary Travelling 
rate expenses 



Phair, J. B 5,400 

Phillips, T. F 7,900 

Porter, J. M 5,430 

Pratt, C. A 5,130 

Pratte, J. E. H 7^00 

Rath, C. S 5,280 

Reny, J. X. G 5.190 

Rice, G. J 5.190 

Riley, W. H 5.700 



194t 

783 
1,823 



Rock, H. L. 



5,430 



Rocque, J. L 5.280 

Rohatynski, S 5,280 812 

Rolston, J. R 6,120 828 

Roy, J. L 6.120 

Rusk. H 6,480 

Seaborn, W. R 7,140 

Shaver, R. F 5,700 

Shearns, F. T 7,140 

Slasor, H 5,700 596 

Sloman, H 7,900 

Smithers, H. L 6,480